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Full text of "Current Sauce (Volume 1965-1966)"


VISITING DIGNITARIES— Governor John J. McKeithen 
and Fred Tannyhill, member of the State Board of 
Education from the Eighth Congressional District, chat 
with NSC President John S. Kyser prior to commence- 
ment services on June 1. In background are Rev. 
Cornelius O'Brien, chaplain of the Newman Apostolate, 
and Dr. George A. Stokes, dean of the School of Arts and 
Sciences 



urrenf Sauce 

VOL. LII — No. 1 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday, June 25, 1965 \/ 




Study-Work 



NSC Students Receive Pay Boost 



Special To The Sauce 

Plans to raise student work 
seholarshippay rates have been an- 
nounced by Dudley G. Fulton, di- 
rector of student relations. 

Funds amounting to $130,000 
have been awarded to Northwest- 
ern by the Anti-Poverty Program 
of the Economic Opportunities Act 
of 1964 to provide jobs for quali- 
fied students, making it possible 
for them to attend college. 

Fulton stated that NSC has re- 
ceived $13,642 for the current sum- 
mer session, $56,273 for the fall 



283 Undergraduates, 24 Graduates 
Awarded Degrees in June Rites 



Close of the 1964-65 academic 
year at Northwestern was marked 
with the awarding of 307 degrees 
on June 1 at the regular com- 
mencement exercises, held in Pra- 
ther Colisem . 

Seven ROTC cadets were sworn 
in as second lieutenants in the 
U.S. Army Reserve. 

President John S. Kyser pre- 
sided at the ceremonies and intro- 
duced Governor John J. McKeit- 
hen, who delivered the commence- 
ment address. Gov. McKeithen 
pointed out the unlimited oppor- 
tunities in higher education today 
and asked the Louisiana youth to 
•'take the opportunity to prepare 
themselves for the multitude of 
jobs which are available." 

Dr. Leo T. Allbritten, dean of 
instruction and dean of the grad- 
uate school, read the honor roll, 
listing students who had achieved 
an over-all "B" average. Dr. Kyser 
conferred 283 undergraduate de- 
grees and 24 candidates received 
master's degrees. NSC awarded 
187 degrees at the mid-year com- 
mencement, bringing the total for 
the academic year to 490. 

Miss Irby McCan of Effie took 
top honors among the graduates 
by achieving a 3.86 record of a 



possible 4.0 average. Miss McCan, 
daughter of Emeric V. McCan, is a 
1961 graduate of LaFargue High 
School. A home economics major, 
she has been active in departmen- 
tal and student activities. She has 
served as an officer in the Asso- 
ciated Women Students, as a mem- 



SGA Sets Rules 
For Men's Dress 

In a letter dated June 1, the 
newly organized Campus Dress 
Committee of the Student Govern- 
ment Association set down a firm 
set of dress regulations for the 
men of Northwestern. 

According to the letter, the com- 
mittee was formed by the SGA at 
the request of students, faculty, 
and administration "for the good 
of the entire NSC student body." 

Calbert Marcantel, committee 
chairman, related that the rules 
were adopted under the provisions 
of the "school spirit" amendment 
voted on in the spring elections. 

Explicitly, the rules indictate 
the proper dress for all men stud- 
ents under nearly every circum- 



ber of the Judiciary Board, and 
holds memberships in the Purple 
Jackets, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa 
Delta Pi. She was named to Who's 
Who in American Colleges and 
Universities this year. 

The seven ROTC cadets who re- 
ceived their commissions as second 
lieutenants in the U.S. Army were: 
Jack W. Leggett of Oakdale, 
Thomas W. Putnam of Merryville, 
Ray T. Robicheaux and Earl Man- 
ning of Alexandria, Samuel A. Mas- 
son of Cloutierville, and Sam W. 
Shelton, III, and John L. Weffen- 
stette of Natchitoches. 



stance apart from recreation. 

Designed apparently to keep the 
entire student body dressed uni- 
formly, the rules are specific as to 
how shirt tails are to be worn, 
length of shorts and proper attire 
for the dining halls. 

While specific as to rules and 
regulations, the letter from the 
committee or the accompaning 
explanatory memo from the Dean 
of Men neglected to issue possible 
punitive measures for violations. 

The complete rules are printed 
on page four, (see also editorial 
page for comment) 



semester, and $59,685 for the 
spring. 

About 125 students from low in- 
come families will benefit from 
the program. Students participat- 
ing in the program will earn wages 
at a rate of $1 per hour, and may 
enroll for a maximum of 15 semes- 
ter hours. 

Another feature of the program 
will permit students who are not 
enrolled in college, but who have 
been accepted for admission, to 
work a maximum of 40 hours per 
week as full-time employees dur- 
ing the summer. 

Fulton feels that these funds 
will make it possible to raise all 
student pay » rates. By shifting 
qualified students who are already 
on work assignments, the student 
work budget will be relieved, mak- 



ing it possible to increase all stu- 
dent wages to $1 per hour by re- 
ducing the number of work hours. 

Fulton speculates that students 
who have been on half-time work 
scholarships requiring 50 hours of 
work per month will have their 
work time reduced to 30 hours per 
month, while earning the same 
salary. 

Only students from low cniome 
families will be eligible to partici- 
pate in the work-study program. 
Applicants from families consist- 
ing of the mother and father and 
one child who earn an annual in- 
come of $3,000 or less are eligible. 
An applicant from a two-child fam- 
ily with an income of $3,600 or 
less is eligible, and so on, with an 
allowance of $600 for each addi- 
tional child. 



John Robert Smith To Replace 
Davis As Northwestern Band Director 



John Robert Smith of Shreve- 
port will join the faculty of North- 
western in September as director 
of bands and assistant professor of 
music. 

A native of Shreveport, Smith 
graduated from Fair Park High 
School in 1950 and received his 
undergraduate education at Cen- 
tenary College. He attended Cen- 
tenary under a band scholarship 
and an orchestra scholarship given 
by the Shreveport Symphony. He 
recived the master of music de- 
gree in 1963 from the Eastman 
School of Music, University of 
Rochester, and has studied at the 
University of Michigan and Lou- 
isiana State University. 

At NSC, Smith will replace 
Dwight G. Davis, associate pro- 
fessor of music and current direc- 
tor of the band. Davis will assume 
other teaching duties at North- 
western. 

For six years Smith was band 
and orchestra director at Lake- 
shore Junior High School, Shreve- 
port, and in 1964 was selected as 
conductor of the Caddo Parish 



Junior High School Honor Band. 
He has played with the Shreveport 
Symphony Orchestra for ten years 
and performed with the Shreve- 
port Summer Band for four sum- 
mers. 




John Robert Smith 



Summer Enrollment Sets New Record 



2717 Students Register At NSC 

Say Summer Enrollment Figures 



Summer session enrollment fig- 
ures at Northwestern, announced 
Friday by Otis R. Crew, registrar, 
indicate a total of 2717 students, 
an increase of 18 per cent over the 
registration total at a comparable 
date last year. 

"The administration considers 
two aspects of the growth out- 
standing," President John S. Kyser 
said. "The enrollment in the Grad- 
uate School is 605, or an increase 
of 28 per cent over the summer of 



Potpourris Available 

Remaining 1965 Potpourris may 
be picked up in the Potpourri of- 
fice in Bullard Hall 8 to 9 daily. 
Students who did not receive their 
copy are asked to come by at their 
earliest convenience. The 1964 Pot- 
pourri may also be picked up by 
anyone who failed to receive theirs 
last year. 



1964. Already the largest graduate 
school in all of the institutions 
under the State Board of Educa- 
tion, the increase testifies to stu- 
dent recognition of graduate pro- 
grams at Northwestern is ap- 
parent." 

Although the large enrollment 
in the School of Education, 1023, 
continues to emphasize the strength 
of the largest traditional academic 
program of the College, with an 
increase of 8.7 per cent, he said, it 
is the School of Arts and Sciences, 
that, with an increase of 33.8 per 
cent, shows the most noteworthy 
proportionate growth. 

Next is the School of Applied 
Arts and Sciences with a growth 
of 28 per cent, where the greatest 
single increment in absolute num- 
bers is found in the area of busi- 
ness. 

Enrollment by Schools this sum- 
mer: Graduate School, 605; Ap- 
plied Arts and Sciences, 421; Arts 
and Sciences, 435; Education, 1023; 
and Nursing, 233. The total of 2717 
represents an increase of 409 stu- 
dents. 




REGISTRATION DISMAY — write. . .lines. . .wait. . .more lines. . .closed section. . . 
re-write. . . ! Registration and finals are perhaps the two most nerve-racking experiences 
that an incomming freshman (above) is likely to encounter in this college career. Long 
after his beanie is gone, the confusion of registration remains. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, June 25, 1965 



Southern Illinois University Confers 
Doctor's Degree On Weffenstette 




Walter E. Weffenstette 



Cadets Encamped 
At Fort Sill, Okla. 

Twenty-four Northwestern State 
College ROTC cadets are attending 
summer camp at Fort Sill, Okla- 
homa. 

The six-week course is for the 
purpose of stressing military sub- 
jects and leadership potentials. 
The students receive $78 per month 
for the training period and are 
provided transportation to and 
from Fort Sill. 

All advanced ROTC cadets are 
required to attend summer camp. 
Commissions can be awarded only 
when this requirement has been 
fulfilled. 

Cadets participating are: Perry 
C. Angle, Natchitoches; William 
M. Ayers, Jr., Shreveport; Edward 
H. Burns, Natchitoches; James K. 
Carrol, Natchitoches; Kenneth E. 
Fisher, Leesville; Elwyn L. Gam- 
ble, Natchitoches; Stephen L. Gar- 
cie, Zwolle; Robert E. Graham, 
Shreveport; Sidney D. Green, Nat- 
chitoches; James C. Head, Baton 
Rouge; Paul D. Jeansonne, Alex- 
andria. 

Gary A. Jones, Many; William G. 
Lafayette, Hineston; Ralph D. 
McRae Jr., Leesville; Howard D. 
Neely, Bossier City; James L. Phi- 
fer, Clarksville, Tenn.; Louis L. 
Prudhomme, Natchitoches; Gene 
R. Rogers, Shreveport; Arthur M. 
Simonson, New Orleans; Gary W. 
Stahlhuth, Pineville; Harold J. 
Swilley, Winnfield; Samuel A. Tay- 
lor, Natchitoches; Wilson B. Teller, 
Shreveport, and Clinton R. Wo- 
mack, Alexandria. 



A member if the industrial edu- 
cation faculty received the Ph.D. 
degree June 16 from Southern Il- 
linois University, Carbondale. 

Walter E. Weffenstette, associate 
professor, received the degree at 
the University's spring commence- 
exercises. 

A native of Illinois, Dr. Weffen- 
stette has been a member of the 
Northwestern faculty since 1959. 
He holds the bachelor's degree 
from the University of Illinois 
and Purdue University; he re- 
ceived the master's from SIU. 

Weffenstette has held a number 
of teaching positions in public 
schools of Illinois and was an in- 
structor at SIU prior to joining the 
NSC faculty. He has also held 
positions in industry and as an in- 
structor at Scott Field during 
World War II. 

Among his professional mem- 
berships, Weffenstette includes 
Phi Delta Kappa, Iota Lambda Sig- 
ma, American Vocational Associa- 
tion, Louisiana Teachers Associa- 
tion, Louisiana Vocational Associa- 
tion, and the American Technical 
Society. 



Houston Co. 
Looks For 
Salesmen 



A representative of the William 
Volker Co. of Houston Texas, 
wholesale distributors of floor 
covering, will interview applicants 
for salesmen in the placement 
office at 8 a.m., June 29. 

The anouncement was by Joe 
Webb, head of the placement bu- 
reau at NSC. 

The placement office is located 
in room 19 Caldwell hall. 



When walking, even in broad 
daylight, girls seem more con- 
cerned about who is behind than 
who is ahead of them. 



Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



Music Scholarships 
Awarded Seniors 

Winners of the annual North- 
western Piano Scholarship Com- 
petition for high school seniors, 
held May 22 in the Little Theater, 
were announced this week by Dr. 
Joseph B. Carlucci, head of the 
department of music. 

The first place winner was Miss 
Susan Michael of Alexandria. Miss 
Michael recently graduated from 
Providence Central High School 
in Alexandria, where she studied 
piano with Sister Teresita, accom- 
panied the chorus and vocal 
students, and gave a senior recital. 

Miss Michael was also soloist 
with the Northwestern Symphony 
Orchestra in a performance of the 
third movement from Mendels- 
sohn's Piano Concerto No. 1 in G 
minor. Entering NSC this summer 
as a piano-voice major, Susan will 
receive the first place award of 
$200 donated by Mrs. H. D. Dear, 
a prominent private piano teacher 
in Alexandria. 

Winner of second place and a 
prize of $100, also donated by Mrs. 
Dear, was Miss Karen Cuny of 
Winnsboro. Miss Cuny, a pupil of 
Mrs. Beatrice S. Moore of Winns- 
boro, graduated from Winnsboro 
High School this spring and will 
enter NSC as a piano major this 
summer. 

A special prize of $100 was 
given for the best performance of 




Dr. Wofford 



Dr. Osburn 



Dr. Daniels 



Three New Members Join 
NSC Education Faculty 



Three new faculty members have been announced by the 
School of Education and have assumed their duties effective 
with the opening of the summer session. 

The new faculty members include Dr. T. B. Wofford, and 
Dr. Curtis R. Osburn both associate professors of education, 
and Dr. Jack L. Daniels, assistant professor of educational 
psychology 

the bachelor's degree from The 
Citadel, a master's degree from 
Northwestern, and the Ph.D. from 
Louisiana State University. 

Among Dr. Wofford's profess- 
ional memberships are Iota Lam- 
bda Sigma, Phi Delta Kappa Phi, 
Louisiana and American Vocational 
Association, Louisiana Teachers 
Association, American Technical 
Education Association, and the 
National Association of Industrial 
Teacher Educators. 

Under Dr. Wofford's direction 
the State Curriculum Laboratory 
was rated by the President's Panel 
on Vocational Education as being 
among the top three in the nation. 



Dr. Wofford 

A native of Athens, Texas, Dr. 
Wofford resigned a position as 
director of the Louisiana State 
Vocational Technical Curriculum 
Laboratory to accept the NSC as- 
signment. 

Dr. Wofford, who attended 
Southern Methodist University and 
the University of Texas, received 



Dr. Charles Palmer 
To Guest Lecture 

Dr. Charles E. Palmer, associate 
professor of special education, is 
to be guest lecturer at a Work- 
shop-Seminar in Monroe on June 
23. His topic will be "The Role of 
Religion in Rehabilitation." 

The convocation is sponsored by 
Louisiana Tech and the Cerebral 
Palsy School-Clinic of Northeast 
Louisiana. The workshop will be- 
gin on June 21 and will end on 
June 25. 

Dr. Palmer earned his B.A. de- 
gree at DePauw University, B.D. at 
Garrett Biblical Institute, M.A. and 
Ph.D. at the University of Wiscon- 
sin. 



a work by Bach. This prize, 
donated by Joseph H. Monroe, a 
well known private piano etacher 
in Monroe, was awarded to Miss 
Cuny. 



Dr. Osburn 

Dr. Osburn, a native of Selma, 
Ala., received his doctorate recent- 
ly from the University of Alabama. 
He earned his undergraduate de- 
gree from Transylvania College 
and master's degree from Ball 
State University. 

He came to Northwestern from 
Transylvania College where he was 
a member of the faculty from 1959 
to 1960 and 1962 to 1965. He also 
served as a member of the faculty 
of Pendleton, Ind., Elementary 
School and as a teacher fellow at 
the University of Alabama. 

The new Northwestern faculty 
member is a member of Phi Delta 
Kappa, the Kentucky Education 
Association, the National Educa- 
tion Association, and the Associa- 



tion for Supervision and Curricu- 
lum Development. 

Dr. Daniels 

Dr. Daniels, a native of Beck- 
ville in Panola County, Texas, 
earned his undergraduate degree 
from the University of Texas, a 
master's from Stephen F. Austin 
State College, and recently re- 
ceived his doctorate from East 
Texas State University. 

He was a teacher and counselor 
in Tyler public schools froml946 
to 1963, prior to beginning his doc- 
toral program at East Texas State. 

Dr. Daniels is a member of the 
American Personnel and Guidance 
Association, the American School 
Counselor Association, the Texas 
Personnel and Guidance Associa- 
tion, and Phi Delta Kappa. 



17 Student Nurses 
Attend Workshop 

Seventeen student nurses of the 
Baton Rouge campus and their ad- 
visors attended the state workshop 
and executive board meeting of 
the Louisiana Association of Stud- 
ent Nurses held June 12 at Mc- 
Neese State College, Lake Charles. 

Jeanette Waddle of Northwest- 
ern State College, state president, 
and Opel Pshoff of McNeese State 
College, state membership com- 
mittee chairman, conducted discus- 
sions concerning the roles of the 
officers, advisors, committees, and 
members. Highlights of the nation- 
al convention held in San Francis- 
co climaxed the meeting. 



Ability and necessity dwell near 
each other. — Pythagoras. 




Your Neighborhood DRUG STORE 



MAX FACTOR 
Haute Colour 3 Little Bares 



REVELON 



Deluxe Compact 
$3.50 plus tax 



Lipstick— $1.10 
Nail Polish— $.75 



She-Shue Compacts 
in 

Summer Colors 
$2.75 plus tax 



Private Eye 
Complete Eye Make Up 
$5.00 Value for 
$2.50 plus tax 



Two Stores To Serve You 



DeBUEUX'S PHARMACY 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
PHONE 4582 



NEW DRUG STORE 

SECOND AND ST. DENIS 
PHONE 2386 



FOR FAST FREE DELIVERY CALL 4582 OR 2386 



Friday, June 25, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Rah - Rah - Rah 




NORTHWESTERN CLINIC— National Cheerleaders Association instructor's staff this 
summer at NSC direct the group activities of 300 high school yell leaders each week for 
the three week program. They are, back row left to right, Walter Monsour, Shreveport; 
. Jean Kinard, Jackson, Miss.; Ann Corbett, Baton Rouge; Mary Katherine Morphis, Gree 
nville. Miss.; Mary Cockerham, Goodwater, Ala.; and David Northington, Austin, Tex.; 
front row left to right, Sherry Reece, Norman, Okla.; Brenda Jo Riddle, Monroe; Nancy 
Wells, Jackson, Miss.; Jan Turner, Oklahoma City, Okla.; and director Barry Harrell, 
Houston, Tex. 

300 This Week 

Yell Leaders Attend NSC Clinic 



The third and final session of the 
annual Cheerleader School will be- 
gin Sunday on the Northwestern 
campus. 

At the conclusion of the last 
five-day session, over 160 high 
school and junior high teams from 
Louisiana and neighboring states 
will have participated in the pro- 
gram. 

Each of the groups is being in- 
structed in pom-pom routines, 
yells, stunts, and tumbling. In ad- 
dition to the general assemblies 
which are held twice daily in Pra- 
ther Coliseum, a stage show and a 
stunt night are planned for Wed- 
nesday and Thursday nights, re- 
spectively. 

A total of 260 attended the first 
session of the clinic and over 300 
have just completed the second 
week of instruction. A number 
comparable to the second week's is 
expected for the finale. 

Instructors for the course are 11 
members of the National Cheer- 
leaders Association of Dallas, Tex- 
as, a group of experienced cheer- 
leaders who are spending the sum- 
mer at various cheerleader clinics 
throughout the United States. 

Director Barry Harrell states 
that awards and certificates are 
being presented to the outstanding 
teams in a special ceremony each 
Friday morning. The awards are 
made following the final presenta- 
tion of yells by the schools. 

At the end of the first week, 
Glen Oaks high school of Baton 
Rouge was chosen as the best large 
group, with Opelousas high school 
late Conception taking second and 



Expert 
Bleaching — Coloring 
Frosting — Streaking 
Open 

Mon. 8 a.m. — 12 Noon Sat. 
Daisy Rachal, Iris Kreier 
or 

Mrs. Scott 

Delta 
Beauty Salon 



108 Amulet 



Ph. 2951 



third places respectively. St. Mary's 
Dominican high school of New 
and the Academy of the Immacu- 
Orleans was on top in the small 
group division; Sacred Heart Aca- 
demy of New Orleans took second 



place honors and Waterproof high 
school was third. 

Special awards known as "Spirit 
Sticks" were awarded to Berwick 
high school and Logansport high 
school. 



WELCOME 

All NSC Students 

WATCHES, RINGS, JEWELRY OF ALL KINDS AT 
DISCOUNT PRICES 



Scmdefur Jewelers 



St. Denis 



Phone 6390 




Harrell, Experienced Staff Of 8 Coeds 
Conduct Annual Cheerleader Clinic 



Perhaps not every mother's son 
has a hankering to become Presi- 
dent. 

It's a safe bet, however, that 
many would be happy to swap plac- 
es with Barry Harrell of Houston, 
Tex., now serving as director of 
10 other cheerleader school in- 
structors at NSC. 

Harrell, a Phi Beta Kappa stu- 
dent who begins his first year of 
medicine at Galveston in the fall 
after three years of study at the 
University of Texas, has spent four 
summers working with lovely co- 
eds in various parts of the United 
States. Not only does he see new 
places each summer, but he works 
with new faces — pretty ones — and 
for this he's paid. 

At NSC this week he heads a 
staff of eight beauties (blondes, 
brunettes, and a redhead) and two 
other male instructors. They direct 



the activities of some 300 high 
school cheerleaders. Last week 
there will be a comparable total 
next week. 

Harrell is of many university 
and college cheerleaders who join 
the National Cheerleaders Asso- 
ciation of Dallas, Tex., each sum- 
mer as instructors for schools from 
coast to coast. 

For the first time this summer, 
clinic instructors at NSC include 
Louisiana cheerlerders, and the 
group has grown from five last 
year to 11 now. 

More than 800 high cshool yell 
leaders will receive instruction at 
NSC during the three-week period. 
Some enthusiastic groups begin to 
practice before 7 a.m. each day. 
General assemblies are scheduled 
in the massive Coliseum twice 
daily. 



Don't Be Caught 
Out In The Rain 

visit 

Nichols Dry Goods 
Company 

THE DOORS ARE ALWAYS 
OPENED TO NSC STUDENTS 
AND FACULTY 

Come In Today 




512 Front Street 



Phone 2413 




Game goes better refreshed. 
And Coca-Cola gives you that big, bold taste. 
Always just right, 
(_ never too sweet . . . refreshes best. 



_ things gO 

better,! 

^with 

Coke 




Bottled under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by: 

Natchitoches Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 



J 



276189 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, June 25, 1965 



is 



■ 



AN EDITORIAL 

Dress Right, Dress 

Every year fads by the telephone booth full are 
tryed and discarded by college students all over the 
country. Everything from packing Volkswagens and 
taking 50 mile hikes, to counting the number of re- 
volutions a student could last in an electric clothes 
dryer has been given a spin. Dress is largely a 
matter of craze. If we go back a few years, we will 
note that our generation is not the first to engage in 
a little foolishness for fashion's sake. After all, 
racoon coats, bell-bottomed trousers, and "zoot 
suits" were not the generally accepted dress then 
either. 

On June 1 the Student Government Association 
issued an edict, which it presumably "adopted," 
governing the dress habits of every male student at 
Northwestern. The order apparently was a result of 
a report earlier in the spring by the School Spirit 
Committee, which attributed a "lack of school spirit" 
to "dress and behavior," and provided for the 
establishment of a Campus Dress Committee. The 
CDC "after much study and consideration. . ." 
adopted the new rules which appear elsewhere on 
this page. In their miss-guided attempt to improve 
esprit de corps on campus, the committee provided 
for the elimination of NSC sweatshirts, one of the 
few remaining examples of school spirit. 

. . .low rent 

General student and factulty reaction to the 
new rules has been varied. One student who owns 
27 pairs of cut-off trousers and only two pairs of 
longer ones said,"Man, that's low rent." One faculty 
member called the rules "asinine," and another 
could not refrain from laughing long enough to 
issue a comment. A psychology major, with obvious 
insight into the administrational mind, said, "Some 
day a manufacturer will come out with madras trim- 
med boxer shorts, and the school will take its 
stand in favor of all white underwear." Adding an 
interesting afterthought, a graduate biology major 
commented that the whole thing showed a "recur- 
rence of aquinistic simplicity of though." 

Campus dress, even extreme dress, by NSC 
students is not a symptom of a demoralized genera- 
tion as many self-styled social critics would have 
us believe. Neither is NSC isolated in its example of 
collegiate dress apparel. National manufacturers are 
currently making, and fashionable stores which 
cater to college students, are selling cut-off jeans at 
a price higher than the longer variety. We wonder 
if the CDC will allow us to wear these trousers since 
they are definately ". . .according to the manner 
they are fashioned. . . ." 

The entire dress regulation rampage by the 
administration would be a laughable matter were it 
not for the fact that it seems to be in dead earnest. 
In a "Memo to the Faculty," date June 3, the Dean 
of Instruction, stated that ". . .the faculty is asked to 
assist in enforcement of the regulations in class- 
rooms, offices, and academic buildings." To this he 
added, "Please do not allow students to enter your 
classrooms or offices during the regular hours of 
the academic day unless their dress conforms to the 
regulations. . . ." 

sans socks 

The academic day apparently includes after 
class also, because students have been denied admit- 
tance to the cafeteria because they were improperly 
dressed, i.e. sans socks. The new regulations include 
a prescribed dormitory dress, which to say the 
absolute least is ridiculous. Under the present inept 
rules, it would appear that a male student is free to 
choose his manner of dress only within the confines 
of his own room. 

The Current Sauce proposes a re-evaluation of 
the "dress problem," and a realistic approach to 
regulations governing the situation. 



I — Editor's- 



ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Editor-in-Chief Henry Joyner 

Business Manager Patsy Watkins 

Faculty Adviser Roy G. Clark 

Editorial Staff: N. B. Carter, Sheila Culp, 
Glen Hawkins, Sharon Hillman. Bob 
Janzen, Karen Kivell, Peggy Madden, 
Kenneth Stephens, Sharon Williams. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions ef 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college 

The Current Sauce prints the news Im- 
partially. It supports what It believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 



Campus Nix Regs 
Poll Indicates 

During the past week, the Cur- 
rent Sauce conducted an opinion 
poll in an attempt to determine the 
prevailing attitude by students to- 
ward the new dress regulations 
issued by the SGA June L 

In our random sample poll, we 
interviewed 99 students from a 
wide range of academic majors and 
interests. 

Of 99 the students interviewed, 
85 voted against the new regula- 
tions and 14 for. 

A majority of the boys thought 
the restrictions should only be for 
the library and cafeteria. Students 
(continued on page 8) 



-Letters — 1 



All letters to the Current Sauce 
will be considered for publication 
provided they are written in good 
taste, contain accurate informa- 
tion, and are signed. Names will 
be withheld upon request. We re- 
serve the right to edit all letters. 

— Editor 



Dear Editor, 

Our campus crisis this summer 
seems to be not one of major im- 
portance, but rather one of an 
unnecessary nature. My reference 
is to the Open Letter To The Male 
Students Of Northwestern State 
College. This letter sets down the 
mode of dress for the male students 
at Northwestern. It rather politely 
mentions that these regulations 
are for other than recreational acti- 
vities, so from this frame of refer- 
ence we will begin to discuss our 
views on these regulations. 

For weekday attire we learn that 
slacks, full-length trousers and 
knee-length bermudas are consid- 
ered as proper by the Campus 
Dress Committee. Short shorts and 
cut-off trousers are not to be con- 
sidered as proper. This seems to be 
a logical request, after all we 
males are trying to learn to act ma- 
ture, and we are the first ones to 
yell when we are referred to as 
boys. One of the first privileges of 
growing into manhood was being 
allowed to wear long trousers. It 
seems to be absurd to require that 
"mature" college students wear 
long pants during the academic 
day. In view of this, the regulation 
should stand as valid with refer- 
ence to the wearing of long trous- 
ers. 

In moving to sub-paragraph 1-b, 
we see that shirt tails should be 
tucked in and that banlon shirts 
may be worn outside of the trous- 
ers. This also seems to be a feasible 
request since both methods of 
wearing the shirts was the method 
intended by the manufacturer. If 
the shirt tail was designed to be 
worn on the outside, why then 
does he also make a separate shirt 
also designed to be worn outside. 
However, also within sub-para- 
graph 1-b, we see that sweat shirts 
are not considered as appropriate 
wear for weekday dress. It would 
seem that the CDC and the School 
Spirit Committee should get to- 
gether on their rules and their 
common aims. To me, the wearing 
of an NSC sweat shirt seems to be 
one of the few overt expressions 
of school spirit that we have re- 
maining on our campus. I cer- 
tainly do not feel that we should 
be prevented from wearing sweat 
shirts when we feel the desire. 

Admittedly, the thong sandle 
was designed and has been worn 
for centuries by the Japanese, but 
where they can wear them only on 
the outside of the house, we are 
restricted to wearing them only on 
the inside. It looks as if something 
has been lost in the transition 
from the old customs to the new. 
Since the American thong is made 
of rubber and has been designated 
many places as a shower shoe, I 
think it should be allowed to re- 
main in the shower and its sur- 
roundings. Its surroundings should 
include the TV room, lounge, etc., 
since these areas are part of our 
happy home here at NSC. 

Sunday is noted by most as the 
day of rest, but this should not in- 
clude complete lack of thought 
about dress while on campus. Some 
of us seem to forget that we have 
many visitors on campus during 
the weekends, and particularly on 
Sundays. In light of this I think 
we should try to impress our visi- 
tors with the fact that we are try- 
ing to better ourselves while here 
at NSC, and that our money and 
our parents money is not going to 
waste. It does seem, however, that 
we will ruin many pair of shoes 
and socks on Sundays if we try to 
stick right to the rules of para- 



NORTH WESTERN STATE COLLEGE ASSOCIATION 
STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

An Open Letter To The Male Students 
Of Northwestern State College 

Dear Fellow Students: 

The following are rules and regulations concerning dress of the student 
body, taken from the Student Government Association Code. These 
rules and regulations have been adopted by the Student Government 
Association for the good of the entire Northwestern State College 
Student Body. 

MEN'S DRESS (For other than recreational activities) 

1. Weekday Dress. For all areas outside of the dormitory. This 
will include classes, cafetaria, student center, library, etc. 

a. Slacks, full-length trousers and knee length bermuda shorts 
will be considered proper attire for campus wear. Short 
shorts and cut off trousers of any kind are not considered 
proper. 

b. Shirts with collars are to be worn with tails tucked in. Banlon 
shirts when worn according to the manner they are fashioned 

will be considered proper attire. T-shirts, football shirts, sweat shirts, 
are not considered proper for campus wear. 

c. Shoes and socks will be worn at all times, with slacks or 
bermuda shorts. At no time will thongs and similar footwear be worn 
outside of the dormitory. 

2. Sunday Dress. 

a. Slacks, will be considered proper for wear in the cafeterias. 
Jeans, bermudas, etc. are not considered appropriate 

b. Shirts with collars, belted in, unless otherwise tailored, 
will be proper attire for Sunday meals. 

c. Shoes and socks will be worn at all times. 

3. Dormitory Dress. This includes lounge areas, T.V. Rooms, etc. 

a. Dress in these areas will include trousers or bermuda shorts. 
(No cut off pants, gym trunks, etc.) 

b. Shirts will be worn while visiting these areas. 

c. Shoes and socks will be worn. 

The Campus Dress committee of the Student Government Association 
was formed at the request of students, faculty and Administration for 
consideration of standards of dress for men. After much study and 
consideration the committee has seen fit to adopt the above rules and 
regulations. 

J. O. Charrier, President SGA 

Calbert Marcantel, Committee Chairman 

Sarah Grunwald 

Lynwood Hargrave 

Jere Daye 

David Faraldo 

Duffy Wall 



Another 
Column 



By N. B. Carter 




I think it is wise for me to set down a ground rule for 
these writings in this first issue. I will not, under any circum- 
stances, refer, gripe, or otherwise editorialize upon those atro- 
cious uniform dress regulations. 

After all, in doing so, I would be 
criticizing the Student Govern- 
ment Association. Remember, we 
voted them in to pass new rules 
and regulations for us during va- 
cations. 

I wonder what they have cooked 
up for the August vacation. They'll 
have plenty time to work up 
another delightful surprise. Can't 
wait. 

Now you know that I will not 
spend these columns griping, you'll 
probably wonder, "If he won't help 
us, where can we go?" 

My advice is to take your com- 
plaints to the person in charge of 
the service and then they'll get 
you an appointment with your 



graph 2-c, and try to take a shower 
at the same time. 

It is our opinion that although 
we do deserve some of the strict 
rules that have been placed upon 
us, we should have a little more 
freedom so that we might be al- 
lowed to go to the shower on Sun- 
days without having to wear both 
shoes AND socks. To follow up on 
the OPEN LETTER TO THE 
MALE STUDENTS OF NORTH- 
WESTERN STATE COLLEGE, it 
would seem that the next step 
would be an OPEN LETTER TO 
THE FEMALE STUDENTS OF 
NORTHWESTERN STATE COL- 
LEGE, which would set down rules 
about the wearing of hose, high 
heels, and tennis shoes, and the 
prevention of wearing such com- 
fortable things as shifts, culottes, 
muu-muus to classes, the field 
house, or to the cafeteria. 

(Name withheld by request) 



dean. For example, the laundry 
rips the seat out out of your best 
pair of cut-offs. . .1 mean, knee 
length shorts with hems in the 
cuffs. Go to the office of the laun- 
dry, they'll fix you up. Then, to get 
it taken care of, go to your dean. 

Remember though, be sure your 
problem is valid. They are all busy 
people. 

Now, to get to business at hand, 
I thought a discussion of sex and 
the changing morality would make 
a good column topic, but since the 
professional media seem to be do- 
ing such a fine job, I thought I'd 
lay off the subject. 

We'll narrow the subject to sex 
on the college campus. More pre- 
cisely, sex and the freshman girl. 

Freshman girls have been pre- 
pared for weeks by parents, sis- 
ters, friends, and finally the guard- 
ian of coeds, their new housemo- 
thers, for the great rush when they 
hit the campus. 

Imagine, if you will, their con- 
sternation when they arrived to 
find their hopes unfulfilled. 

Their dreams were dashed the 
first night when they entered the 
dining hall, shining faces looking 
about in awe, hair carefully done 
to attract. The trap was set, the 
bait in place. What a fate! With 
the exception of a few upperclass- 
man monitors (who don't count) 
and the dog boys, there were no 
boys about! 

Ah, but things change! God said, 
"Let there be snow," and there 
were upperclassmen. Yes, and the 
(continued on page 8) 



Friday, June 25, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



Even Bird Watching 



NSC Has Variety Of Summer Fun 



Bob Janzen 

At Northwestern there are many 
recreational outlets for students 
who call themselves sportsmen; 
whether it be playing tennis, play- 
ing baseball, swimming or bird 
watching. 

If tennis is your game, there are 
courts near the Prather Coliseum, 
and the city park area. Lights are 
available at night until 10:30 on 
the campus courts for those who 
sunburn easily, or for those who 
just cannot play the game. 

Directly across from the tennis 
courts is the baseball field. Boys 
with baseball experience who 
would like to play semi-pro ball 
this summer can try out on Tues- 
days and Thursdays. Practice ses- 
sesions begin at 3:30 and last till 
5:30. Games will be played on 
weekends against Shreveport, Alex- 
andria, and Leesville. Natchitoches 



will play its first ballgame Sun- 
day, June 27, against Shreveport 
in Shreveport. 

For those who are dedicated ath- 
letes, and like to keep in shape, 
we are giving you the track around 
the football field. Good luck. 

If you prefer not to work out 
during the day you may work out 
at night at beautiful, scenic Chap- 
lin's Lake; that is if you call from 
6-8:00 p.m. 

There are numerous places on 
and off-campus to take a date 
swimming, boating, skiing or "pic- 
necking." You may go swimming 
in Chaplin's Lake, which surrounds 
the back part of the campus; Gum 
Springs and Kisatchie, which are 
quite a distance out of town; in 
Cane River, and in the city park 
swimming pool. We're sorry but 
the school swimming pool is pre- 
sently closed because the pumps 
are unable to function, or some 



such reason. The Cane River pro- 
vides a good place to go boating 
an skiing. 

Students who enjoy fishing their 
lives away may go out to Sibley 
Lake, just north of town. Also, 
Black Lake is available to students 
who do not mind the long drive; 
however, the drive should be 
worth your while. 

Other recreational activities in- 
clude a bowling alley on Highway 
1, two downtown picture shows 
and one drive-in theatre which is 
near the bowling alley. Recreation 
centers are near by for students 
who play billiards or like to play 
pin ball machines. 

Ping pong, cards, and pool may 
also be played in the campus field 
house. Also in the student center 
is a dance every Wednesday night 
featuring music by "The Jades." 
Everyone come out and "push" 
these dances. 









WELCOME ALL NSC STUDENTS 

For Fun, Amusement or Just Relaxing 

Visit Pennyland 



Sun. thru Thurs. 
12 Noon to Midnight 



Friday & Saturday 
10 A.M. to 1 A.M. 




Ladies are you interested in learning how to 
play pool? Then bring your husband or boy 
friend or come as a group. There is no charge, 
so come out and have fun while you learn. 



Each Wednesday, 3 to 7 p.m. 
Pool 5c Per Cue 



Joe Peltier, manager, watches as a group of NSC students enjoy a game 
of billiards. 



Snooker -2 Players 
15c Per Game 



1009 Washington Street 
Ph. 3105 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, June 25, 1965 



Dr. Ralph White 

NSC Alumnus Returns 
To Head Department 





Dr. Ralph White 



Ralph Combs 



Ends Work 
At NSC 

Ralph M. Combs, assiciate pro- 
fessor of biology at Northwestern 
retired at the end of the spring 




A Northwestern State College 
alnmnus who received three de- 
grees here has returned to NSC to 
head the newly established Depart- 
ment of Busnuess Education and 
Office Administration. 

He is Dr. Ralph White, formerly 
of Alexandria, who comes to 
Northwestern from Texas Wom- 
en's University where he served as 
assistant professor of business. 

Dr. David Townsend, Dean of 
the School of Applied Arts and 
Sciences, will serve as acting head 
of the Department of Business 
which includes courses in account- 
ing, business administration, fi- 
nance, management, and market- 
ing. 

A graduate of Bolton High 
School, Alexandria, Dr. White re- 
ceived the B.S. degree from North- 
western, attended the University 
of Colorado, and returned to NSC 
where he received both the master 
of sciences and master of education 
degrees. He received the doctorate 
in education from Arizona State 
University, Tempe, this year. 

Dr. White has taught in the Cot- 
ton and Forest Hill high schools, 
served a tour of duty as a clerk 
typist with the U.S. Army, and 
taught at Arizona State. 

He is a member of several local, 
state and national business educa- 
tion associations and Pi, Omega Pi, 
honorary fraternity. 




Commuter's Special 



30 Students Learn As They Travel 



Thirty sleepy Shreveport stu- 
dents in the NSC summer session 
assemble each day at 5:30 a.m. at 
Youree Ddive Junior High School 
for the trip to Natchitoches by 



Ralph M. Combs 

semester after 21 years as a mem- 
ber of the NSC faculty. 

Combs, a native of Decatur, 111., 
received the bachelor's degree 
from James Millikin University, 
and the master's degree from the 



University of Illinois. Further 
graduate work was done at Illinois 
State Normal and Louisiana State 
University. 

Having begun his teaching ca- 
reer at Bolton high school, Alex- 
andria, and after having served 
with the U.S. Department of Ag- 
riculture, Combs joined the NSC 
faculty in 1927 where he remained 
until 1939 when he accepted a po- 
sition with the U.S. Department of 
Adult Education. He returned to 
the NSC faculty in 1946. 

Considered by colleagues and 
students as an outstanding teacher 
he was honored as Louisiana 
Science Teacher of the Year. He 
holds memberships in Beta Beta 
Beta, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sig- 
ma, honorary societies. Other mem- 
berships include the Louisiana 
Academy of Sciences, American 
Association for Advancement of 
Science, Louisiana Science Teach- 
ers Association of Southeastern 
Biologists. 



Former Editor Finds 
Info in Library 

Charles Stahls, 1941 editor-in- 
chief of the Current Sauce, visited 
the Louisiana Room of the Russell 
Library to consult back files of 
the Sauce in search of a news story 
which appeared in January, 1940, 
concerning his phenomenally high 
mental score. 

The former editor, who now 
lives in Palm Desert, Calif., plans 
to use the story to satisify require- 
ments for membership in MENSA, 



Manager Of Northwestern Bookstore 
To Retire At Close Of This Session 



Miss E. Pauline Johnson, man- 
ager of the Northwestern college 
bookstore for 30 years, will retire 
at the close of the summer session. 

A native of Bunkie, she attended 
State Normal College, now NSC, 
and was awarded a two-year certi- 
ficate in home economics. She 
taught for a few years in area 
schools prior to accepting her pre- 
sent job. She earned her BA. from 
the Normal in 1932. 

In 1935 she took a position as 
assistant manager of the bookstore 
and in 1936, she was promoted to 
manager. "I have watched the en- 



chartered, air coniditioned bus. 

The group, mostly Caddo parish 
teachers, discuues its courses and 
the academic program or "bone 
up" for the day's classes enroute 
to the campus. 

Shortly after 1 p.m. they board 
the bus and are back at their 
homes about two hours later. 

Mrs. Eva Nell Clark of Fairfield 
Elementary School and Mrs. Rose 
Fitzgerald of Broardmoor Junior 
High School have been the moving 
force in plans for the commuter 



an international organization for 
persons with an intelligence higher 
than 98 per cent of the population. 

Stahls is the author of Grand 
Bouquet, a novel published in 
1951, in which part of the story 
occurs in Natchitoches and Shreve- 
port. 



special this summer. 

Making up the traveling group 
are one member of the summer 
session faculty, 24 Caddo parish 
teachers, four graduate students, 
and one undergraduate. A husband 
and wife combination is included 
among the commuters who travel 
more than 700 miles Monday 
through Friday to attend clases. 
.All agree that 5:30 a.m. rolls 
around mighty early but that the 
bus trip is fun. Sharing the day's 
experiences on the return trip, 
they find, is rewarding. Then 
there's always a little humor and 
chatter to shorten the trip — for 
those who aren't studying, or try- 
ing to catch up on missed sleep. 



The only people who can raise 
money easily are those who don't 
need it badly. 



■■■■ ■■■■ _ 



•WHAT'S GOT INTO YOUR 
SORORITY PRESIDENT? 
SHE CAN'T EVEN SKATE!" 



II 



rollment at this institution grow 
from about 500 in 1935 to about 
4400 in 1964," said Miss Johnson 
The work in the bookstore is 
most interesting to Miss Johnson 
She likes working with and for stu- 
dents. There have been 64 student 
workers in the store during her 
term. 

The veteran of 30 years has 
watched the College grow and pro- 
sper under the leadership of six 
college presidents. 

Miss Johnson plans to spend her 
retirement doing volunteer work 
for her church and the hospital 
and work with her hobby, flowers. 



WELCOME 
To All NSC Students 

FROM 

DeBlieux's Womens Apparel 



612 Front Street 



Phone 2486 




Mustang does things to you. Brings out a hidden 
self you've never met! Can transform you over- 
night into a fountain of fun ... a kicks-loving, cau- 
tion-to-the- winds type brimful of Ford Fever! That's 
the contagious spirit of Mustang— America's 
most exciting, most successful new car. Cost of 
discovering your hidden 
self? Just $2395* 



♦Manufacturer's suggested retail price for 
Mustang Hardtop. Includes new 200-cu. in. Six, 
bucket seats, 3-speed floor shift, full carpeting, 
vinyl interior, padded dash. Destination charges, 
state and local taxes and fees, if any, not included. 
Options such as whitewall tires extra cost. See 
your Ford Dealer for 
his selling price. 




Catch Ford Fever at the Ford Dealer's in your community 

Natchitoches Motor Co., Ltd. 

NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Friday, June 25, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Deans Release Spring Honor Roll 



The names of the Northwestern 
State College students listed on 
the honor roll for the spring sem- 
ester have been released by the 
Jeans of the respective under- 
graduate schools. 

To be on the honor roll, a sudent 
must earn an over-all "B" or, in 
mathematical terms, a 3.0 average 
in all course work pursued. 

Education 

Sandra E. Ackerman, Billy Don Adams, 
Morris H. Aldredge, Anne Campbell Al- 
len, Rebecca C. Alphin, Jean Marie 
Anders, Mary Beth Andries, Kay Marie 
Angele, Beverly Dawn Antilley, Betty 
Jean Arthur, Ben Ellis Ash, Glenda T. 
Austin, Crystal Ann Aymond, Priscilla 
Jane Babin, Charles Neil Bailey, Tom A. 
Baker, Shirley Ann Baldwin, Patricia 
Anne Bales, Terrell Douglas Banks. 

Linda Nadrchal Barker, Valda Leigh 
Barry, Mary Kathleen Barton, Grover 
Lamar Bates, Jeannie R. Behm, Carolyn 
Ann Bellue, Karen Jean Bennett, Toni 
Zimmer Bennett, Shirley Jean Bigelow, 
Elizabeth J. Blackburn, Suzanne E. Black- 
burn, Mary Ann K. Blanchard, Judy Lee 
Bland, Ann K. Bloch, Mildred S. Blount, 
Vera R. Bonnette, Bonnie J. Bradford. 

Elizabeth Ann Bradford, Mary Ruth 
Bradley, Carolyn C. Brandon. William B. 
Brasher, Bobby Joe Brazzell, Charlotte 
A. Breedlove, Carolyn E. Brewer, Mary 
Celeste Brooks. Marilyn C. Broussard, 
Jan Ann Brown, Sarah L. Brown, Chris- 
tineD. Browning, Brupbacher, Sandra 
Dorothea Marie Bryan, John Neely 
Bryan, Julia A.Bryan, Herschel H. 
Bryant, Carl R. Buchanan. 

Barbara B. Burns, Sandra Marilyn 
Bush, Sandra Gaye Byrd, Diane Can- 
trell, Polly Ann Carpenter, Patricia Anne 
Castille, Thomas Randolph Cathey, Mil- 
ton Strong Causey, Julia Sue Chance, 
Deirdre Lynne Chaney, Martha Ann 
Choate, H. Christine N. Clark, Sandra 
Taylor Clark, Jule M. Clausen, Nancy 
Kay Clayton, Clarence H. Cline, Janice 
Marie Cloud, LaveU L. Cole, Wiley 
Wiley Charles Cole. 

Carroll Jinks Coleman, Nora Jane 
Colvin, Catherine E. Cook, Neva Lynell 
Cook, Tommy Lou Crawford, Thomas 
Dwain Creed, Julia Price Crews, Joan 




Kenneth Lynn Jones 

Baptist Students 
Elect President 

Kenneth Lynn Jones, senior 
library science and social studies 
major from Hornbeck, has been 
elected summer president of the 
Baptist Student Union. 

Jones is treasure of Alpha Beta 
Alpha national library science fra- 
ternity, and was a member of the 
freshman and executive council of 
the BSU. He replaces Bill Phillips, 
1964-65 president, who graduated. 



Stop In 

At The 

WADDLE 'N 
GRILL 

For The Best 
Food In Town 

Phone 4949 
HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 



Cudd, Ronnie Earl Daniel Don R. Dark, 
Linda Anne Daughtry, Sandra D. David, 
Anne Marie Davis, Evelyn Joyce Davis, 
Frank James Davis, Inetha Louise Davis. 
Thomas O. Dean Jr. 

Harry Lee DeBusk, Sandra Munson 
BeBusk, Margaret C. DeKeyzer. Sharon L. 
Derbonne. Mary Jane DeSoto, Joan 
Middleton DeVille, Roy V. DeVille, 
Betty Sue DeWitt, Peggy Ruth Deggs, 
Kathleen L. Doherty, Mary Frances Dow, 
Treba Gay Dozier, Sara Dianne Dunn, 
Cheryl Conn Durand, Glenda F. Durr, 
Jerry D. Elkins. Jefferey Lee Ellis, 

Margaret Parham Erwin, Ardie V. 
Estes, Carolyn Everett, Dana L. Faraldo, 
Nona R. Farley, Betty Mae Faught, Gor- 
don B. Ferguson, Theresa C. Ferguson, 
Antoinette Marie Ferlito, Cyntia L. Fitz- 
gerald, Jerry Wayne Fowler, Julia Ann 
Franklin, F. Yvonne Frazier, Pamela Ful- 
ton, Julia Ann Funderburk, Betty B. 
Fusilier, Martha J. Gahagan. 

Jeanie Marler Gallien, J. W. Galloway, 
Carolyn Sue Gamble, Marie Evelyn Gary, 
Sue Ellen Gaskin, Evelyn J. Gass, Carol 
Ann Gephardt, Nancy Lee Gephardt 
Sandra Moore Giglio, Gail V. Giles, 
Beverly Lorrraine Glass, James Lloyd 
Gleason, Bonnie Gorum, Patrica Ann 
Graham. Nelda Ann Greene, Sarah Faye 
Grunwald, Martha W. Guay, 
Kenny Philip GuiUet, Elizabeth Sharon 
Hankwitz. Linda Lee Hanson. Clarence 
G. Hardy, Lynwood Hargrave, Robert A. 
Harper, Lucille Hart. Shirley Ann Hat- 
field. Hixie Althia Haynes. Linda D. Hay- 
nie. Lottie Mae Hayward, Elizabeth L. 
Heitman. Maribeth Henderson. Malcolm 
R. Hernandez, Herberta M. Higle, Jimmie 
Marie Hilborn, Sharon L. Hillman. 

Vivian Elaine Himes, Margaret Ann 
Himes, Jane Elizabeth Hodnett, E. Claire 

B. Hoffecker, Patsy J. Holley, Katherine 

G. Honeycutt, Shriley Dee Hooper, Janet 
M. Howard. Cedric E. Hudgens. Barbara 
Elaine Hudson, Ann I. Ingram, Melvin 
Louis Jackson, Eva Firmin James, Velva 
Lynn James. 

Gary A. Johnson, Jerry L. Johnson, 
Lois Marie Johnson, Lynda Kay Johnson, 
Elizabeth P. Jones, Kaye Bruce Jordan, 
Bessie Marie Jowers, Marietta C. Jowers, 
Murraye Duncan Joyce, Linda D. Kent, 
Connie Sue Ketchum, Patricia Kile, 
George Killen, Marsha C. Kirkland, Betty 
Jean Knotts, Louis J. Landrum, William 
J. Lanning, Eleanor Ann Lee, Elizabeth 
Lee, Jack William Leggett. 

John Roland Leggett, Nancy L. Lemon, 
Marilyn Gay Lena, Rita Joan Lewis, 
Sharon I. Lewis, Bettye Marie LiUy, Janie 

C. Lindsey, Andrea V. Lisenbea, Mary E. 
Francis Little, Frances Marie Longino, 
Amy C. Lord, Mary Nell Lott, Jere Lynn 
Lucky, June Eliza McBride, Erin McCain, 
Irby M. McCan, John B. McCann, Mary 
Gilson McClelland. 

Jean McCollister, Marsha L. McCollum, 
Marcus Lane McDowell, Kay Austin 
McElwee, Margie M. McElwee, Charles 

H. McFadden, Mildred S. McFarlane, 
Jerry Lee Mclnnis, Helen Anne McLain, 
Judith L. McLain, Robbie M. McMUlin, 
Olivia Evelyn McNeely, Cecil L. McPhear- 
son, Dottie McCormick McRae, Julia 
Mahoney, Carolyn Sue Malone. 

Lenora R. Manning, Charles Lamar 
Maranto, Calbert John Marcantel, Rose- 
mary Marshall, Barbara Lou Marlin, 
Betty L. Martin, Carolyn Louis Mar- 
tin, Amy Louise Maxwell, Henry Louis 
Mayfield, Marjorie M. Mayor, Dorothy 
L. Melcher, Mary Frances Melder, Sandra 
Kay Methvin, Carol Jean Meyers, Mar- 
garet E. Meyerton, Betty Kaye Miller. 

Paula P. Miller, Rose Lynn Misuraca, 
Patricia L. Mitchell, Helen Marie Mixon, 
Betty L. Molcany, Charlene Morace, Mary 



Earline Morgan. Wanda Gay Morgan, 
Janet Kay Mott, Carole Booth Mulina, 
Nancy Dees Mullins, Willis B. Murphy, 
Betty Gayle Namie, Carolyn J. Napier, 
F. Diane Nickerson, Eleanor V. Nielson, 
Eugene F. Noel. 

Patricia Ann Nolan, Don Michael 
O'Bier, Alma O'Con, Dale H. Oglesby, 
Melba Jean Orsborn, William Lewis 
Owen, Susan Diane Pace, Fred Benjamin 
Palmer, Joe Douglas Palmer, Josiane 
Patin, Sandra Kay Patterson, N. Elease 
Patton, Carla Ruth Paul, Pamela Pepper- 
man, J. Anna Perot, Alice V. Person. 

Gweneth L. Peterson, Jeanette Kay 
Peterson, Dinah Lynn Pevy, Deeann 
Marie Pittman. Donna Louise Pollard, 
Frances Sandra Presley, Ellen Marie 
Prudhomme, Fannie Laura Pyle, Rebecca 
Raburn, Phillip A. Ragozzino, Linda Su- 
san Reese, Ramona Bott Reynolds, Bar- 
bara J. Richardson. 

Lloyd I. Richardson, Olivia Anne 
Rhodes, Edwena Roach, Carrie L. Ro- 
berts, Linda M. Robichaux, Mary Eugenia 
Robinson, Donna Jeanne Rodgers, Rita 
Marie Rodgers, Susan Roth, Sandra J. 
Royer, Sharon A. Ruesch, Pamela J. 
Rushing, Louis Ruttle, Joanne B. Salter, 
Ronald G. Sanders. 

Glennie D. Scarborough, Curtis W. Sch- 
mersahl, Martha Rose Sers, Carolyn Lee 
Shaub. Paula Shaw, Ann Wilson Shaw, 
Lois Patricia Shelton, Sherry Ann Shep- 
herd, James L. Shumake, Phyllis Kay 
Simmons, William Lester Simpson, Mar- 
ilyn Slack, John Lester Slade, Raymond 
O. Slaughter. Judy Smart, Doris Kathryn 
Smiley, Carolyn Ivy Smith. 

Linda L. Smith, Paula D. Smith, Mary 
S. Spears, Paula Rose Springer, SaUy 
Ann Stafford, Elsie Ruth Steen, Marsha 
C. Stevens, Mary Annell Stiles, Carol 
Frances Stone, Dewanna Stratton, James 
Daniel Strong, W. Wayne Tabor, James 
R. Talbert. Linda Nell Talbert. Barbara 
Ann Tauzin. Judy Arleen Terry, Mary- 
Ethel W. Theriot. Betty E. Thomas, 

Patricia Gail Todd, Frances AUen Toler, 
Linda Marie Townson, Dorothy Staggs 
Ulmer, Susie Vercher, Robert Vincent, 
Dinah L. Wagley, Jean V. Walker, Jean 
W. Wall, Mack A. Wall, James C. Ward, 
Melinda Irene Watkins, M. Evelyn Wat- 
kins, Freddie Ray Watts. 

James Amon Weeks, Harold L. Weir, 
Linda K. Weldon. Frances Ann Wells. 
Harvey Dale Werner, Roberta P. Wescott, 
Bobby R. West, Mary Beth Whatley, 
Emily Frances Whitehead, Alleta C. Whit- 
ley, Sandra Mc. Whitlock, David Brain 
Williams, Joan Dale Williams, Donnie 
R. Willis, Linda Wallace Willis. 

Wayne W. Willis, Richard Wolf, Donald 
Wayne Wood, M. Ruth Woodard, Rose- 
marie Wooley, YaDonnie Love Wright, 
Patsy Nelva Yancey, Margaret Ann Yar- 
brough, Glenda June Young, Joe Alfred 
Young, and Mary V. Young. 

Nursing 

Sue Adkins, Ginger Alessi, Carolyn 
Barney, Flora Behrnes, Elizabeth Ben- 
jamin, Lyndell Bezet, Peggy Clark Bind- 
rim, Sandra Boyd, Lola Braley, Bobbie 
Brittingham, Emme Sue Brode, Sheila 
Burleigh, Mattie Caldwell. . 

Sara Chandler, LaNien Clark, Louise 
Cloutier, Mary Catherine Cole, Sally 
Cooper, Brenda David, Martha Dean, 
Phyllis DeRosia, Mary Pat Dow, Janet 
DuCote, Sandra Ellzey, Martha Emmons, 
Tommye Jo Ensminger, Marjorie Floyd, 
Susan Forshag. 

Kathy Gaddis, Clara Gates, Camille 
Gennaro, Barbara Haley, Mary Touch- 
stone Harper, Judith Harville, Georgia 




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Hebert. Sallie Heflin, Judy Hickman. 
Patricia Holley, Rosemary Hubbs, Barbara 
Hyde, Louise Irwin, Katherine King, 
Louise Lawrence. 

Katherine McClelland, Judith McDon- 
ough, Frances McElveen, Linda Mallev, 
Janet Malone, Alice Faye Martin, Marie 
Martina, Marie Medica, Marylou Medlin, 
Marjorie Miller, Sarah Mills. Yolanda 
MUls, Velora Mitchell, Sue Morrow, 
Betty Moseley, LoueUyn Muench. 

Madelyn Niemann, Patricia Porter, Pat- 
ricia Power, Lucille Pullam, Mydra Rich- 
ard, Arleen Rolling. Doris Ann Roque, 
Elizabeth Roy, Janice SaUey, Joan Sand- 
ers, Harriet Scott, Linda Sexton, Shirley 
Shaffer, Linda Shirley, Betty Smith. 

Andrea Terrell, Nikki Towry, Joseph 
Trahan, Julia Turner, June Weisheit. 
Sharley Jo Wilder, Jennifer Winn, Shar- 
on Woods, and Stephanie Woods. 

Applied Arts and Sciences 

Bonnie C. AUen Kenneth A. Arthur, 
Jimmy D. Bankston, Lewis P. Barber, 
Susan Kaye Barnes, Don Berthelot, Jules 
P. Bordelon Jr., William R. Bourke, 
Jimmy L. Bradford, John G. Bradley, 
Larry D. Brady, Thomas H. Brandon, 
Robert M. Brasher, Joy Nell Brewton, 
Michael E. BrouiUette. 

James R. Burke, Robin A. Butler, 
Charles K. Canfield Jr., Tommy C 
Champlin, Odis D. Cobb, Carl Glen 
Cooley, Richard Crain, Eugene E. De- 
Iaune, Robert P. Dixon, Thomas H. Dre- 
wett, Robert L. Efurd. Ruth E. Elkins. 
Alan Fembaugh. Ronald D. Fields. Wil- 
liam B. Fincher, Kenneth E. Fisher, 
Buford J. Fontenot. 

Laurence B. Fuglaar, G. Maunsel Funk. 
William H. Giddens. Ronnie B. Guillot. 
Larry E. Hanson, Ronald E. Harrelson, 
Joseph A. Hartleroad, Larry L.Herring- 
ton, Bobby D. Hill, Frank S. Hines, David 
E. Hitt. Jack C. HoUenshead Jr. Charles 
E. Horton, Thyra N. Hunter. 

Roy W. James Jr., Linda Ellen Jeane, 
Sandra Kay Jinkens, Cheryl D. Johnson, 
Grover C. Johnson, Annie V. Kelly, Roy 
C. Knotts, Ann L. Kovar, John L. Land- 
rem Jr., Patricia Ann Lee, Robert E. Lee, 
John W. Lewis, Charles H. L'Herrisson, 
Donald R. Lincecum, Roger W. Lockridee, 
Clifford T. Luttrell. 

Gerald L. McCain, Gary P. McCormic, 
Joyce E. McMillan, Jerry S. McMurtry, 
L. Alan McMurtry, Ralph D. McRae Jr., 
Dominic Mastracchio, John R. Mathews, 
William S. Maxwell, Charles L. Mayer, 
C. Fisher Middleton, Robert D. Mock, 
Bobby D. Moss, James R. Murphy, Fran- 
ces N. Norwood, David B. Oxford, Kelly 
L. Peterson. 

Paul P. Peyton, Marsha L. Phillips, 
John A. Pinsonat, Leslie Prudhomme, 
Richard S. Redditt, William N. Richard- 
son Jr., Martha Sue Ricks, M. David 
Sanchez, Richard M. Scallan, Kenneth L 
Schuetz, BiUy W. Scott, Denman Shaffer, 
James R. Shaw, James C. Sheppard, 
Billie A. Simmons, Wayne D. Simmons, 
Carroll P. Sistrunk. 

Patsy Kaye Slay, Eddie Sue Sorey, 



Patsy Lynn Stewart. Christene W. Stro- 
ther, Carolyn D. Thomas, Douglas W. 
Trichel, Donald C. Turnbow, Marilyn V. 
Vanhoof. David A. Wagner, Carol Jean 
WaU. 

Catherine A. WaU. Charlie W. Weber. 
Lucy Caroline Wells. Martha C. Whaley. 
Kenneth D. White. Hazen Bert Wiggins. 
Thomas C. WiUiams, Wesley Williams, 
James W. Willis, Archie J. Wilson. Wil- 
liam L. Wood, Ronald W. Wyatt, and 
Alice P. Young. 

Arts and Sciences 

Glenda Gail Abney, Ronald C. Alexan- 
der, Thomas C. AUen, Sharon Andries, 
Betty L. Arnold, Larry O. Arthur, Daniel 
Bailey, Carson Balzrette, N. Madro Ban- 
daries, Glenda Bates, Billy Joe Beasley, 
Roy BeU, Shelley Bennett, Richard Ber- 
litz, Joel Billingsley, Kathleen L. Bishop. 

Edward Bourioque, Virginia Boyd, Gary 
Brazell, Lynn BrouiUette, Francis Elmo 
Brown, Robert C. Brown, Thomas T. 
Brown. Brenda Carr. George Chandler. 
Anita B. Chaplin, J. O. Charrier, Roy L. 
Clark, Nona G. Cobb, Carmen Codina, 
Charles Cornish, Frances CouncUl, Wil- 
mer O. Crain. 

David Crittenden. Vincent CueUar, 
Teddy Darnell, Betty Doiron, Charles 
Domingues. Euverne Dupree, Charles 
Fisher, Daniel Fox, Warren Fraser, Ver- 
non Frye, Louise Gary, John Gaudin. 
Danny Gayer, Jon Gibson, Francis Gier- 
ing, Douglas Giles. 

Robert Hamilton, Roger Hammons. Phi- 
lip HartUne, Julia Hatch. Wallace He- 
bert James L. HoUey, Patsy Hopson, 
Donald Horton, Charles Johnson, Gary L. 
Johnson, Janine Johnson, Lewis Jones, 
Ronald Jones, Mary V. Kelly, Harry Kirk, 
Karen KiveU, Kenneth Knotts, Glenda 
Lane. 

David Lee, Carolyn Lindsay, Ronald 
Lumpkin, Gobel Lynn, Jerry Martin, 
Michael Marx, Zackey Meachum, Kathe- 
rine Miller, Thomas Mims, Edwin Mobley, 
Harry Mobley, Randolph Monsur, Mike 
McDaniel. James Nance. Mary Lou Mell. 
Ambrose Nelson. 

Freddy Newman, Sally O'Bryan, James 
O'Quinn, John Otwell, Lois Page, Patricia 
Payne, Francisco Perez, Frank Pernici, 
M. H. Phelps, Geraldine Piatt. Jane Plum. 
Ronald PoweU, Nealan Prather, Sherry 
Prudhomme, Thomas Putnam, Hodge 
Raburn, Wanda Radford, John Ramsey, 
Loyce Ray. 

Ray Robichuax, James Roshto, Daniel 
Ross, Susan Russell, Llyod Rutledge, 
Dana Sanders, Henrich Schettler, Larry 
Seabaugh, Sam Shelton, Eddy Sherman, 
Patricia Smith, Richard Smith, Wilda 
Snell. 

Sandra Stephens, Branko Stojadinovic, 
Michael Thompson, Helen Tousek, Pat- 
ricia Unrath, Patricia VanDyke, Michelle 
Varnado, Thomas Whithead, O. Kay 
WiUiams, Grace Wilson, Jo Ann Wise, 
Clinton Wommack, John Woodyard, Stan 
ExceU Branton, James P. David, and 
Franz, Foche. 



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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, June 25, 1965 




AUTOGRAPH PARTY— Robert Durr, junior English 
major from Natchitoches, autographs his prize-winning 
poem which appears in the spring edition of "etc.," NSC 
literary magazine, as Linda Knotts of Natchitoches and 
Jerelyn Hays of Leesville look on. 



"Gramercy Ghost" 
First Presentation 



"Gramercy Ghost," by John Cecil 
Holm, the first of three play pre- 
sentations by the NSC Summer 
Theatre Workshop, opens 8 p.m. 
June 28. 

This story of Nancy, a girl who 
inherited the ghost of a Revolu- 
tionary War soldier, will be the 
warm-up play for the main sum- 
mer attraction to be presented at 
Hodges Gardens later in the 
summer. 

Members of the cast are Elaine 
Miller as Margaret Collins, Bar- 
bara Gresham as Nancy Willard, 
Johnnie Smith as Parker Burnett, 
Pat Delano as Augusta Ames, 
David Garr as Charley Stewart, 
James L. Guay as Nathaniel 
Coombs (the ghost), Tommy Tal- 
ley as Officer Morrison, Doug 
Giles as Irv, Buddy Durham as 



NEW MAGAZINE 

etc. Has Variety of Creative Talent 



Remaining copies of etc., the 
Northwestern literary magazine 
published during the spring semes- 
ter, are currently being sold by 
members of the Creative Writing 
Club. 

The magazine, which is com- 
pletely a student effort, was pub- 
lished for the first time this year, 
and features writings and art work 
by 19 different students. Four 
short stories, 15 poems, and one 
essay offer a variety of reading 
entertainment for almost any read- 
ing taste. 

Included in the spring edition 
are three of NSC's prize-winners 
from the College Writer's Society 
which is a state-wide writing con- 
test between colleges and univer- 
sities within Louisiana. "My Noble 
Soul," a poem by Robert Durr, 
junior English major from Natchi- 
toches, won second prize in the 
poetry division. 

Robert Jones, senior speech ma- 
jor from Ferriday, was awarded 
second place in informal essay 
with "There Are Places With Rose- 
Colored Glasses." Jones also won 
first place in informal essay this 
year in competition between col- 
leges throughout the south at the 
Southern Literary Festival. Honor- 
able mention in short story went to 
Henry Joyner senior English major 
from Shreveport, for his story 
"Cry For Sanctuary." 

Short stories and poems in- 
cluded in the magazine are by: 
Perry Angle, Gay Lynn Boutte, N. 
B. Carter, C3, Max Duggan, Harry 
Kirk, Mary Lou Neal, Wallace, 



Hebert, Carol Wagley, Danny 
Gayer, and Baron Powers. 

Illustrations are provided by 
five art majors, Richard Maxwell, 
William Simpson, Leonard Rich- 
ards, Suzie White, and Larry 
Leach. 



Any one interested in purchas- 
ing remaining copies may do so by 
contacting any member of the 
Creative Writing Club, Mrs. Carol 
Johnson of the language depart- 
ment, sponsor of the club, or any 
English teacher. 



SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS— Emilie Jordan Oates of 
Zwolle (left) and Wanda Faye Willis of Elizabeth have 
been awarded $300 scholarships by the Northwestern 
State College Alumni Association. Both girls are 1965 
graduates of their respective high schools. 




Tressie 
Linda 
Jean 
Irma 

Says Welcome To 
All NSC Students 
VISIT 

TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

in 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 
201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 




...7 RESOLVE TO BE 
IN THE YEAR AHEAD ! 



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eye-liner brush 
automatic eye pencil 
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plus 
LIP Gloss Stick 
All for $2.50 



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Serving Natchitoches and NSC Since 1891 
Corner Front & Church Sts. Phone 2461 

FREE DELIVERY TO ALL COLLEGE DORMS 



Rocky, Marcella McGlothen as the 
Ambulance Driver, Barbara Rus- 
sell as Assistant Ambulance Driv- 
er, Leah Luckett as The Girl, and 
Mary Ellen Davis as Phoebe. Ad- 
mission for non-students will be 
75c. 



Poll- 




(continued from page 4) 
were asked what they thought 
about the restrictions. An educa- 
tion major said, "Let's indoctri- 
nate everyone into dressing alike, 
looking alike, and acting alike. 
The Campus Dress Committee 
could turn NSC into a regular Jun- 
ior Woodchucks of America sum- 
mer camp." A junior government 
major, who appeared in class wear- 
ing cut-offs, thongs, and a T-shirt, 
said, "The way I dress does not 
affect my ability to think." "These 
restrictions must be some kind of 
a joke," was the opinion of a soph- 
omore music major. After being 
told by his instructor that he was 
dressed improperly, he replied, 
"These guys are really serious. 
What is this school coming to?" 
A sophomore journalism major 
commented, "I think this school 
is becoming somewhat asinine with 
its display of authority." Two other 
education majors who were here 
in the spring, recalled, during the 
spring they were able to dress in 
accordance to their own taste. The 
remainder of the students against 
the regulations seemed to think 
they should be able to wear what 
they want, as long as they feel 
comfortable. 

Of the 62 boys interviewed, 7 
were for the regulations. One said, 
"I think it is good to have stu- 
dents dress up to go to class. My 
only objection is having restric- 
tions in the dorm." "I like to wear 
nice clothes no matter where I go, 
unless it is to a real casual event. 
College students should have 
enough sense to know how to dress, 
but then again, it is their privi- 
ege" said a graduate student. An 
education major commented, "In 
education we are not going to go 
to work in cut-offs without socks, 
so we might as well get used to it 
now." ) 

Of the 30 girls against the regu- 



DON 
Theatre 

BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Mon.-Fri 5:45 

Sat. & Sun 12:45 



Another Column- 

(continued from page 4) 

dreams of many fresh, tender 
young coeds were renewed. 

How does all this relate to our 
subject? First of all, sex is THE 
most important drive. Sex may be 
expressed in many ways, but it 
boils down to the fact that it is the 
cause of all effects. 

Before you dash the page to its 
field house floor fate, consider this 
example. If someone hadn't had 
sexy ankles, we wouldn't all have 
had to wear socks today. 

You should have realized that I 
was heading for a profound state- 
ment when I began speaking of 
drives. 

On the subject of drives, I make 
a nomination we drive a fifty-ton 
load of rock salt up to the site of 
the old vets town places, and scat- 
ter it across the ground so nothing 
will ever grow there. 

Then we should build a twenty 
story Jim Walter Home to replace 
those old eyesores. 

Another Column would also like 
to have a 200 foot sidewalk surf- 
board track incorporated in the 
new student center. 

To pay for these wonderous mar- 
vels, Gamma Delta Iota proposes 
a popcorn and beer stand for fu- 
ture parades, demonstrations, and 
other downtown festivities. 

That's another column. 



lations, the general consensus 
seemed to be that once a person 
graduated from high school he 
should be somewhat on his own. 
An English major commented, 
'Boys should be able to dress to 
their own liking. Clothes don't en- 
tirely make a boy a man." "It is 
personality in a boy that I look for, 
not whether he tucks his shirt tail 
in or whether or not he wears 
socks with his bermuda shorts," 
said an education major. A nurs- 
ing major stated, "These restrics- 
tions must be some kind of a joke. 
Let the boys wear shoes without 
socks and let them leave their 
shirt tails out. Girls do, don't they? 
I just hope the administration 
doesn't set us (the girls) back 
thirty years by making us wear 
socks with every thing we wear!" 



Tonight and Saturday 

Sophia Loren 
Marcello Mastroianni 

''Marriage 
Italian Style'' 

COLOR 
Sunday - Monday - Tuesday 

A giant spectacle of the 
world's mightiest men — 

"Hercules, Samson 
and Ulysses" 

COLOR 



Starts Wednesday 

Richard Chamberlain 
Yvette Mimieux 

"Joy In The 
Morning" 



COMING SOON ! 

Mr. Moses 
In Harms Way 
Cat Ballou 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



Last Times Tonight 
Jayne Mansfield 

"Promises 

Promises' 

— AND— 
Mamie Van Doren 

"3 Nuts In Search 
Of A Bolt' 



Saturday 
Fred MacMurray 

"Quantez" 

— AND— 
Gregory Peck 

"Behold A 
Pale Horse" 



Sunday - Monday - Tuesday 
Charlton Heston 

"Major Dundee" 

COLOR 



Wednesday "Buck Nite" 
Kim Novak 
James Garner 

"Boys Night Out" 

— AND— 
Dolores Hart 

"Come Fly 

With Me" 

Both in Color 
Features shown one time only 
on buck nite. 



I 




KEEP IT ON ICE — Carol Beverly, junior sociology major 
from Shreveport, relaxes in the hot July sun as she 
enjoyes a refreshing "lemmon ade" atop a 1 00 pound 
block of ice. (Photo by Henry Joyner) 



NSC Testing and Counseling Services 
To Assist Area Students This Summer 



Area elementary, junior high 
school, and senior high school stu- 
dents will again have the oppor- 
tunity to take advantage of the 
testing and counseling services at 
Northwestern during the summer. 

This marks the third summer 



Gymnastics Coach 
Representative 
At AAU Meeting 

Fred J. Martinez, assistant pro- 
lessor of health and gymnastics 
coach at Northwestern Sttae Col- 
lege, will be Southern representa- 
tive at the national AAU gymnas 
tics committee meeting in Clev- 
land this week. 

Martinez left Tuesday for com- 
mittee sessions which began 
Wednesday. He will also serve as 
an offical for the national gymnas- 
tics championships at Lakewood 
High School this weekend. 

A top collegiate performer while 
at NSC, Martinez has served as a 
high school and college coach, de- 
veloping several fine teams. 



NSC Art Exhibit 
Set Next Week 

The annual exhibition of works 
by summer students in the art ed- 
cation workshop at NSC has been 
scheduled for Tuesday and Wed- 
nesday, July 6 and 7. The showing 
will be held in the Gallery of the 
Fine Arts Building with hours 
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. each day 
according to Orville J. Hanchey, 
head of the Art Department. 

Works prepared by 36 students, 
mostly elementary teachers, will 
be on display. The workshop an- 
nually provides laboratory experi- 
ence with a variety of materials 
and techniques adaptable for use 
in the elementary and secondary 
schools. 

Paintings, drawings, t h r e e-di 
mensional works in papier mache, 
crafts prints, and collages will be 
featured. 



that free services have been of- 
fered to area students, and 62 stu- 
dents are already enrolled for 
guidance and counseling. 

Purpose of the program is to 
assist interested students in dis- 
covering more their abilities, apti- 
tudes and tnterests, and to assist 
the student in a self-apprasal. 

Counseling will be done by eight 
graduate students enrolled in a 
counseing practicum under the di- 
rection of Dr. Raymond A. McCoy, 
professor of education. 

According to Dr. McCoy, the 
program is "quite flexible and will 
be adjusted to meet the special in- 
terests of the students. For exam- 
ple, if the student desires, a num- 
ber of mental ability, mechanical 
aptitude, vocational interests, and 
general achievement tests are a- 
vailable and will be used at the 
request of the individual." 
Counseling sessions may be sche- 
duled between the hours of 7 a.m. 
to 4 p.m., Monday, June 28, 
through Friday, July 30, in Room 
325 of Warren Easton Hall on the 
NSC campus. 

Students interested in learning 
more about their capabilities or 
who desire counseling or guidance 
for any other reason should con- 
tact Dr. McCoy between the hours 
of 2 and 4 p.m., phone 557], ex- 
tension 282. 



Northwestern Tour 
Slated For Aug. 8 

The Current Sauce has recieved 
word from the NSC Department of 
Social Sciences that openings are 
still available for persons desiring 
to participate in the department 
sponsored tours of the Pacific 
Northwest and Alaska. 

The tours, starting August 8, 
are available to any student or non- 
student in any of three options. 

For further information contact 
Dr. Leroi Eversull, Department of 
Social Sciences. 




urrenf 



3 



auce 



VOL. Ln— No. 2 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday, July 9, 1965 

New Academic Regulations Will 
Become Effective In Fall '65 



1. A full-time or part-time student 
who does not make a D average 
(1.) on all hours pursued dur- 
ing a semester will be dismissed 
for one semester. 

2. A full-time or part-time student 
who makes an average ranging 
from a 1. to 1.5 on all hours pur- 
sued during a semester will be 
placed on probation. 

3. A student on probation will be 
given one semester to make a C 
average (2.) on all hours pur- 
sued during that semester which 
will remove him from proba- 
tion; if he does not make a C 
average (2.), he will be dis- 
missed for one semester. 

4. After the lapse of one semester, 
a student may re-enter on pro- 
bation, but he must make a C 
average (2.) on all hours pur- 
sued during the semester, or he 
will be dismissed again. 

5. A student who resigns after 
nine weeks of a semester will 
receive at the time of withdraw- 
al grades of WA, WB, WC, WD, 



New regulations governing scholastic probation, suspen- 
sion, and readmission will go into affect at Northwestern in 
the fall. 

The rules which were adopted by the State Board of 
Education last December, af- 
fect every state supported col- 
lege under its jurisdiction. 

Emphasis in the new regula- 
tions has been placed on over- 
all average of hours pursued, 
as opposed to the present em- 
phasis on hours and quality 
points earned per semester. A 
student must have a 1.0 aver- 
age at the end of a semester 
to remain in school, a 1.5 to 
avoid probation, and a 2.0 to 
remain in school if he is on 
probation. 

Classification of a student in 
question has no affect on his aca- 
demic requirements, and graduate 
requirements remain unchanged. 

The new regulations will now 
permit a student who has been dis- 
missed for "scholastic deficien- 
cies" at the conclusion of a spring 
semester to return during the sum- 
mer session, although he may not 
enroll the following semester. 

Leo T. Allbritten, dean of in- 
struction, has supplied the Sauce 
with a copy of the rules which are 
here printed in full. 



or WF; and these grades will 

be used in computing his aca- 
demic status. 

A student dismissed at the end 
of the spring semester may at- 
tend the summer session, but he 
must remain out during the fall 
semester. Grades earned during 
a summer session do not change 
the probational or dismissal 
status of a student. 
A student suspended for scho- 
lastic deficiencies may re-enroll 
after the expiration of one se- 
mester until his fourth dismiss- 
al, which dismisses him per- 
manently. 



8. A student under suspension for 
scholastic reasons may not ob- 
tain credit toward a degree on 
courses pursued at another in- 
stitution during the period when 
he is ineligible to register in an 
institution under the jurisdic- 
tion of the State Board of Edu- 
cation. 

Transfer students must be eligi- 
ble to re-enter the institution from 
which they are transfering. Those 
transfering from institutions not 
under control of the State Board 
of Education must have an over- 
all C average. 

Any regular student who makes 
a B (3.0) average or better in any 
semester on all hours pursued 
shall be placed on the honor roll 
for that semester. 



Cecilia Shea Is Fourth Runner-up 
In Miss Louisiana Beauty Pageant 

Cecilia Shea, Miss Northwestern, 
was named fourth runner-up in the 
Miss Louisiana Pageant after the 
three day beauty competition at 
Monroe Saturday night. 

The 19 year-old Shreveport sen- 
ior won Thursday night's swimsuit 
competition, and will receive a 
$100 scholarship. 

Cecilia has been honored several 
other times for her beauty, includ- 
ing three crowns as State Fair 
Queen, a Lady of the Bracelet 
Beauty, and Sigma Tau. Gamma's 
Rose. 

Linda Ferguson, Miss Shreve- 
port was named Miss Louisiana, 
Patricia Arnell, Miss Westbank 
was first runner-up, Cheryl Peter- 
son, Miss Cherry Blossom was 
second runner-up, and third was 
Cecilia Shea Lydia Allen, Miss Louisiana Tech. 

Dr. Carlucci Listed in Who's Who 




Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, head of 
the Northwestern Department of 
music, has been informed that his 
name is included in the new Ninth 
Edition otWho's Who in the South 
and Southwest, which is currently 
being distributed by its publishers, 
the Marquis Company of Chicago. 



Dr. Carlucci, a native of Port 
Chester, N. Y., came to Northwest- 
ern in 1950 as assistant professor 
of woodwinds and theory. He be- 
came department head in 1960 and 
is now also the conductor of the 
Northwestern Symphony Orches- 
tra. 




FAMILY LIFE AT NSC — Daryle Dean, a graduate biology student at NSC, is cornered 
into doing his homework under the supervision of the Dean family. Giving aid, from left 
to right, are Daryle, Jr., 12; Mrs. Dean; Robert, 8; and Debbie, 6. See stroy on page 2. 
(Photo by Kenneth Stephens) 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, July 9, 1965 




Married Students 



17 Families Bring Home To NSC 



BETWEEN CLASSES— Bill Squier, Vk, contemplates his 
selection of a soft drink as Donald, Jr., 14, carries on. 
Waiting their turns are Mrs. Squier and Debra, 9Vi. 



Geography Conference At NSC 
Draws 150 Louisiana Teachers 



The first annual two-day con- 
ference in geography was held at 
Northwestern June 29-30 with 
more than 150 teachers of elemen 
tary and secondary schools attend- 
ing methods and refresher classes. 

Under the direction of the State 
Department of Education's Ken- 
neth Mott, Supervisor of Social 
Studies Education for Louisiana. 
Northwestern was only one of sev- 
en state colleges participating in 
the state-wide program. The pro- 
gram was designed to strengthen 
geography education in the ele- 
mentary and secondary schools 
throughout the state. The confer- 
ence was under the direction of 
Dr. Mary Jo Harris. 

The group was welcomed to 
Northwestern by the school's presi- 
dent, Dr. John S. Kyser. Some con- 
ference addresses were "What is 
Geography?" by Fritz Gritzner of 
Louisiana State University, "Maps- 
Their Importance in Teaching the 
Social Studies" by E. L. Perkins 
of the A. J. Nytrom Company, and 
'Importance of Implementing a 
Strong Geography Program" by Dr. 
Yvonne Phillips of Northwestern's 
department of social studies. 

During the conference, classes 
were held on general geography 
and methods of instruction with 
consultants from the Northwestern 
department officiating. Instructing 
were George Massoth, Rade Rada- 
sinovich, Robert Nichols, and Dr. 
Leroi Eversull. 

NSC instructors John L. Bean, 
Jr., and Hiram Gregory participat- 
ed July 1 in a similar conference 
at Central High School of Natchi- 
toches, and instructors Phillips, 
Bean, Gregory, Massoth, Eversull 
Radasinovich, Nichols, and Stokes, 
all of Northwestern, have been 
consultants in conferences held at 
other state colleges participating 
in the workshop. 

Although this was the first work- 
shop of its kind to ever be held in 



Louisiana, plans are being made 
to reorganize it annually. It was 
estimated that more than a thou- 
sand teachers of elementary and 
secondary schools in Louisiana at- 
tended the various conferences. 

Other Louisiana schools active 
in the workshop were Southwest- 
ern, Southeast, Louisiana College, 
Louisiana Polytechnic, Grambling, 
and Southern. 



Dorman Clayton Is 
Chorus Director 

Dorman Clayton, director of chor 
al activities at Bolton High School 
in Alexandria, will serve as chorus 
director during the annual North 
western State College Summer Mu 
sic Camp. 

The two-week session will bs 
held on the NSC campus in Nat 
chitoches July 11-23 and will fea 
ture instruction in band and or 
chestral instruments, piano, organ, 
voice and twirling, as well as 
group performance in band, chor- 
us and string ensemble. 

Clayton earned a bachelor's de- 
gree in music from Louisiana Col- 
lege in Pineville and is presently 
working on a master's degree in 
vocal music education at North- 
western State College. He has also 
studied at the Cincinnati Conserva- 
tory of Music and taught pubilc 
school music in Cincinnati prior to 
coming to Bolton High. 

Although the NSC Summer Mu- 
sic Camp has already attracted 
close to 100 enrollees, there are 
still a number of openings in the 
Campus Chorus. Those interested 
should contact Dr. Carlucci for fur- 
ther information. 



"Space does not permit" merely 
means that the writer is aware that 
the reader is bored. 




FOR YOUR SUMMER CLOTHING 
NEEDS 

Shop 

The Daisy Shop 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 



Looking over the roster of room assignments at Northwest- 
ern's Prudhomme Hall, one might notice such names as Debbie 
Dean(age 6) or Bill Squierfage 7). 

Actually, Debbie and Bill 
are not college students, but 
their parents are. The Deans 
and the Squiers are two of 17 
families residing in the men's 
dormitory for the summer as 
they attend school. 

Debbie's father, Daryle Lamar 
Dean of Winnsboro, is one of the 
participants in the graduate course 
of Biological Sciences Curriculum 
Study, green version. During the 
fall and spring he changes from 
the roll of student to that of teac 
her at Waterproof, La. high school, 
where he instructs biology, sci 
ence, business, typing, and book 
keeping. 

Mrs. Dean, a senior music major, 
has 46 piano students when she 
isn't in summer school. 

When Mr. and Mrs. Dean leave 
their room for classes each morn- 
ing, tagging along are the remain- 
ing three-fifths of the family: 
Daryle, Jr., 12; Robert Edward, 8; 
and Debbie, 6. These three attend 
grade school on the NSC campus. 

After classes end, the day is 
rounded out with swimming les- 
sons for the youngsters, coffee for 
the Mr. and Mrs., homework, may- 
be some TV, and a quiet evening at 
"home". And, of course, they in- 
clude three daily jaunts to the 
cafeteria, about which the Deans 
have only one comment — "Well, at 
least we don't have to wash 
dishes." 

Meanwhile elsewhere, the Squier 
family is in action. Mrs. Donald 
Squier, whose husband is working 
as advisor to the Oregon National 
Guard near their home in Portland, 
is a graduate student in guidance 
and counseling. This seems to be 
one of the goingest families ever. 
Mr. and Mrs. Squier met in Frank- 
furt, Germany in a romantic sold- 



ier-government worker situation. 
But then the traveling had only 
begun; Donald, Jr. was born in 
Oakland, Calif., and five years 
later, Debra was brought into the 
world down El Paso, Texas way. 
Bill joined the crew later in San 
Juan, Puerto Rico. 

All the young Squiers are stu- 
dents here also. Donald, who is 14 
now, spends his mornings in a 
high school typing class while Bill, 
who says he is actually seven and 
one-half years old, and Debra, nine, 
are enrolled in the elementary 
school. 

In the afternoons it's twice-a- 
week saxaphone lessons for Don- 
ald, and Debra works toward her 
mastery of the violin. As for Bill 
he passes away the time just as 
any normal seven and one-half year 
old boy. Mrs. Squier spends the 
afternoon keeping track of Bill. 

For the last few weeks, Donald 
has been the easiest to keep up 
with; his mother notes that "he's 
been following those cheerleaders 
around most of the time." "Yes, 
Donald passes time away just as 
any mature 14 year old boy. 

Mrs. Squier received her B.A. 
degree from NSC in 1963. She had 
already been awarded a degree in 
the liberal arts at La. Tech in 1944, 
but decided that teaching was her 
field. When summer school is out, 
she becomes an instructor of Span- 
ish and social studies at Corbett 
High, which is just outside Port- 
land. 

Donald, Sr. plans to join the 
teaching profession when he retires 
from the armed services in two 
years. Mr. Squier is a University of 
Omaha graduate. 

At the end of the summer the 
Squiers and Deans will return to 
their respective places of resi- 



dence, and they will probably re- 
turn next year. A difference from 
other students, however, is the fact 
that there really isn't any leaving 
and returning home; because, for 
the most part, they bring home to 
school with them. 



Arnold Receives 
Honorable Mention 
On NAIA List 

Ronnie Arnold, sophomore 
Northwestern State College right- 
hander, has been named to the 
honorable mention list of the 1965 
NAIA All-American baseball team. 

Arnold, who has signed a pro- 
fessional baseball contract with 
the Cleveland Indians, was one of 
four Gulf States Conference play- 
ers named to the lists. 

The other three ball players 
named to the lists were also mem- 
bers of the Demon ball club. Those 
listed in the final statistics of the 
NAIA were Harry Wilmore, a 
freshman, and Billy Duckworth, a 
junior. Wilmore, hit .381 for the 
season and Duckworth hit .380. 
Tommy Stewart was 22nd on the 
list for the best winning percent- 
ages among pitchers. Northwest- 
ern ranked 13th in team pitching. 



juiyis 



HOT DOG 

MONTH 




MUSTANG HARDTOP 



Girls gW'talips" 
to boys with \m FEVER 



MUSTANG!— the car that co-eds go for 
more than candy, perfume, and corsages. 
Pick your honey up in a Mustang on Prom 
Night and you'll both have Ford Fever! 

She'll appreciate the comfort of Mus- 
tang's bucket seats, and her new formal 
will look even greater against Mustang's 
chic vinyl interior decor. You might invite 
her to inspect the deep-pile wall-to-wall 
carpeting while you're looking for a place 



to park. Or save this for next time. 

Either way, she'll ooh with admiration 
at your skill with the 3-speed floor shift. 
And economical Mustang will leave you 
with plenty of cash in your pocket for 
postprom banana splits. 

Expect love and kisses! She's feeling the 
flush of Ford Fever— that special feeling 
vibrant people have for Mustang . . . and 
all its running mates from Ford! 



<2SJrSi» 



Catch Ford Fever at the Ford Dealer's in your community 

Natchitoches Motor Co., Ltd. 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 




ti- 
ll 
1 

W 



11 



During the past week, there have been various 
reactions to the editorial concerning the present 
dress regulations which appeared in the June 25 
edition of the Sauce. 

One well-meaning student, (who had neglected 
to read the editorial, incidentally) asked which side 
we were on — the administration's or the student's. 
From the beginning, let it be understood that we do 
not consider the matter of dress regulations to have 
two sides. We feel that both administration and 
students have a common goal which is, after all, the 
creation of a better Northwestern 

Social Freedom 

The trend in the past few years at NSC has been 
toward an increase of academic freedom and a 
decrease of social freedom To try to build an 
institution by providing better buildings, higher 
academic standrds, and better trained faculty alone 
is building on a fallacy, if we fail to provide along 
with these a certain degree of social freedom. With- 
out this, an institution fails to provide a total 
education. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMP 




"PERHAPS, PEAM, ONtY OXZ N\Og>£ SPlRtfiSP FACULTY „ 
SHOUU? PE TEAGHIN& &0O O'CLOCK. CLASSES " 



I—Editor's- 



-Letters 



J 



Dear Editor, 

Before my arrival at this institu- 
tion of higher learning some time 
ago, I had been told that the sec- 
ondary purpose of college was to 
teach one to make decisions for 
oneself, and thereby one would ma- 
ture into the adult who would step 
into the world, not unlike a butter- 
fly emerging from a cocoon! 

Though, now, I find myself so 
well protected by regulations that 
I cannot choose my own garb, 
much less decide whether or not 
I should go to class, be temperate, 
park on the lake, et. al. 

So, if it be allowed to beat a 
dead horse, let's take one more 
look at "An Open Letter to the 
Male Students of Northwestern 
State College-Men's Dress (For 
other than recreational activi- 
ties)." 

Rule 2(a) of this authoritative 
missive states that one must wear 
slacks to the dining hall on Sun 
day. This seems to have been con- 
ceived with no consideration given 
that large groups of students re- 
serve this day for study. This 
strange sect finds it quite incon- 
venient to shower, shave, and 
dress for the joy of consuming that 
sumptuous Sunday noon repast, 
It has been said that we are graced 
with the presence of visitors in our 
dining hall on Sundays, however, 
this party has yet to see one. Any 
way, who would want one or more 
of his friends or relations to have 
to eat in Bienville Dining Hall? 

And secondly, we might con- 
sider what could be called "Legis- 
lation without representation." Re: 
such things as ". . .adopted by the 
for the good of the. . ."; and "After 
much study and consideration. . ." 

It appears to us that the so- 
named SGA is made up of repre- 
sentatives for assorted portions of 
the student body, and that a re- 
presentative is elected to repre- 
sent. Therefore we may assume 
that actions taken by the SGA 
would reflect the sentiments of the 
student body. Surely, by now, we 
would have heard from any fellow 
students who feel that they were 
well represented. In fact, this pro- 
posal was never exposed to any 
sizeable portion of our matricul- 
ants before the Campus Dress 
Committee had "seen fit to adopt 
the above. . ." Well. I guess that 
is what I was getting at the whole 
time. 

Name witheld by request 



urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3. 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated CoUegiate Press 

Editor-in-chief Henry Joyner 

Associate Editor Glen Hawkins 

Business Manager Patsy Watkins 

News Desk Keren Kevell 

Sports Desk •. Bob Janzen 

Features Kenneth Stephens 

Faculty Advisor Roy G. Clark 

Editorial Staff: N. B. Carter, Peggy 
Madden, Jack Showers. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions ef 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the eoUege. 

The Current Sauce prints the news Im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 





STUDENTS 

Let us pamper your 
parents when they come 
to visit you. 

For Room Reservations 
dial 6401 

'Wake-up Coffee and Papers' 



Another 
Column 



By N, B. Carter 



[ entered the building with apprehension. This was the 
first time I had borrowed money from a source that I had to 
sign my name. 

I planned to borrow from 
the student loan fund because 
I had met a major impediment 
to my academic future. 

I didn't have the clothes to 
attend class. 



Understand, I'm not quite 
destitute, it's just that I had 
invested my entire summer 
wardrobe money on thongs, 
sweatshirts, and cut-offs, in 
anticipation of a warm sum- 
mer. 

After all, just last winter, I over- 
heard a member of the administra- 
tion say, "It's going to be damned 
hot this summer, with all this cold 
weather." That didn't make sense, 
but I was reared to respect opin- 
ions of my elders, so I had made 
a heavy investment in light clothes. 

Thus as I wheeled my car onto 
campus, I was surprised to see a 
man in flowing white robes, with 
a beard of the same description, 
standing on the still un-repaired 
sundial in the middle of the quad- 
rangle, He held two stone tablets, 
with a whole bunch of "thou shalt 
nots" inscribed thereupon. 

These of course turned out to be 
the uniform dress regulations, so 
I was suddenly ill-prepared for the 
summer. 

This was why I was entering the 
new administration building. I was 
hoping to secure a loan so I could 
be dressed in a manner "for the 



good of the entire student body" 
Suddenly, salvation! A large 
sign in the foyer announced, 
"Honest Niklouski's, loans on any- 
thing of value. Loans especially 
tailored for your summer ward- 
robe." 

I went into the office, where a 
member of SGA stood by the door 
"OUT!, get out, you aren't dressed 
according to the regulations." 

"I know," I said, that's why I'm 
here." 

"Well you can't come in. You'll 
have to leave." 

"Please," I said, as he delivered 
a karate chop to the base of my 
neck. I was sent reeling, and I 
awakened in my dorm room. 

"Take it easy," my room-mate 
said, "You took a nasty blow." 

"I've got to get a loan, or I can't, 
go to school!" 

"I've taken care of all that," he 
said, "You can't qualify for a loan 
because your blood count was too 
low, so I got you a work scholar- 
ship." 

"WORK?" said I. 

"Don't worry, you'll get a full 
scholarship making sure people 
wear socks in the dining hall." 

"Just as long as I don't have to 
work too hard." 

"Don't worry, you'll have another 
guy to help you." 

"Thank you, room-mate," said I 
That's another column. 



•"OOM-OOIA" M* ••«(«" 

mm Muinn onur m r 



MWtttin IWM<H| 
ortwoMfrMufcoHnunr.' 




Life's a picnic when you're refreshed. 
Coca-Cola, with its cold crisp taste, 

is always just right, 
never too sweet . . . refreshes best. 



things gO 

better.i 

Coke 




Bottled under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by: 

Natchitoches Coca-Cola Sottlinig Co. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, July 9, 19Q5 •* 




CIVIL DEFENCE CONCIENCE— This student takes note 
of an officially designated fallout shelter. According to 
Hal E. Towirtsend, Jr. NSC has in progress, the most ad- 
vance CD program among colleges in the entire state. 



Summer Civil Defense Information 
Presently Avertable at Northwestern 



The following information is the 
most recent material available to 
NSC students and personnel con- 
cerning civil defense action during 
an emergency. It should be care- 
fully read and understood even 
though it will be completely re- 
vised in the fall semester, accord- 
ing to Hal E. Townsend, Jr., direc- 
tor of men's housing and campus 
Civil Defense. 

In the event of a nuclear attack 
in the immediate area, from which 
fallout danger appears imminent, 
a series of blasts will be sounded 
on the air raid siren located in the 
power plant. College personnel, 
upon hearing the signal, should 
proceed immediately to the shel- 
ters indicated for them. In order 
to assure the safest distribution of 



space for each individual, all per- 
sons are requested to adhere to the 
assignments regardless of where 
they might be on the campus when 
the alarm is sounded. 

Since this debris would reach 
us largely from the wind and air 
of Natchitoches, it is believed that 
the greatest source of danger that 
might be experienced is from the 
fallout debris of bomb explosions 
some distance away. 

Since this debris would reach us 
largely from the wind and air cur- 
rents, we could expect to have 
ample time for reaching shelters 
before radiation reaches the harm- 
ful stage. This should be from one- 
half to two hours, depending on 
weather conditions and location of 
the explosion. The period of heavi- 
est fallout and of greatest danger 



Facility 

Caldwell Hall 
Basement 



Library, 1st floor 



Men's Gymnasium Dr. Thomas 
Basement Mr. Ledet 



In Charge Assigned Persons 

Mr. Easley Residents of Vetstown, Com- 
Dr. Timon muters, Employees of Cald- 
well, Armory, Families of 
College employees. 

Dr. Moody Employees of Library, War- 
Dr. Robinson ren Easton, Guardia Hall, 
Dr. Stokes Warehouse, Student Center, 
Bullard Hall, Industrial Arts 
Bldg., Residents of Scheib 
Hall. 

Residents of Caspari Hall, 
Prudhomme, Employees of 
Dr. Slaughter Men's Gym, Caddo Hall, St. 
Denis Hall. 



Stadium Basement Mr. Nichols 



Fine Arts 
Basement 



Residents of South, West, 
Mr. Marshman North Halls, Stadium Dorm., 
Mr. Mains Employees of Laundry, Shops 
Monitors Grounds, Farm and Dairy. 

Mr. Hanchey Residents of Natchitoches 
Dr. Carlucci Hall, Employees of Fine Arts 
House DirectorsBuilding. 



Bienville Dining 
Hall 



Williamson Hall 
Basement 

E. Varnado Hall 
Basement 

W. Varnado Hall 
Basement 

Louisiana Hall 
N. Natchitoches 
S. Natchitoches 
E. Caddo 
W. Caddo 



Dr. Nesom 
John Barkate 



Dr. Erwin 
Mr. Morrison 
Mr. Boyd 

Mrs. Nugent 
Counselors 

Mrs. Kirkland 
Counselors 

Mrs. Durham 
Mrs. Richardson 
Mrs. Weaver 
Mrs. Bowen 
Mrs. Hicks 



Residents of Bienvill, Rebel, 
Women's Gym, A, B, C, D 
Frames, Employees of Bien- 
ville, Natatorium, Infirmary. 

Employees of Williamson, 
Fournet, Business Adminis- 
tration, Home Economics. 

Residents of E. Varnado Hall 

Residents of W. Varnado Hall 

Residents of La. Hall 
Residents of N. Natchitoches 
Residents of S. Natchitoches 
Residents of E. Caddo 
Residents of W. Caddo 



More Coming Soon 



First Defense Supplies Arrive 



By Glenn Hawkins 

The first Civil Defense shelter 
supplies for approved shelters in 
Natchitoches Parish have arrived, 
according to CD Parish-City direc- 
tor, Norman Fletcher. 

Fletcher said that several truck- 
loads of food rations, medical sup- 
pliers, sanitation kits, and radio- 



Fletcher Explains 
Sonic Booms To 
Area Residents 

During the past month and a 
half Northwestern students and 
local residents have been subjected 
to "sonic booms" caused by air- 
planes flying over the Natchi- 
toches area at a speed greater than 
that of sound. 

According to Norman Fletcher, 
Civil Defense Director for the area, 
these booms are caused by B-58 
bombers on routine training miss- 
ions from Biloxi, Miss., to Pitts 
burg, Tex., which in this course of 
flight pass almost directly over the 
Natchitoches area. 

The planes, flying at an altitude 
of approximately 38,000 feet, gen- 
erally pass over this area between 
12 noon and 2 p.m., traveling 
usually in groups of three. 

The sonic boom, which sounds 
not unlike thunder, in created by 
shock waves. The shock waves 
which have been generated by the 
aircraft breaking the sound barrier, 
slapping against the surface of the 
earth at tremendous speeds. Air- 
planes traveling over the speed 
of sound create the sonic boom 
along the full length of their paths. 

from radiation is expected within 
the first 24 hours after the bomb 
blast. Under extreme conditions 
the use of shelters may be neces- 
sary for as much as two weeks. Ra- 
diation detectors are available to 
us and we should receive advisor- 
ies from local and state Civil De- 
fense Agencies. 

Provisions are made whereby 
sufficient food will be delivered to 
the individual shelters for as long 
as may be considered necessary. 
Water is not expected to be a prob- 
lem since a sufficient supply is 
available to us from underground 
sources. 

Decisions as to whether college 
personnel living in other towns 
will be permitted to go home will 
be determined by CD authorities, 
and students will be notified by 
persons in charge of the shelter 
area. Such factors as highway traf- 
fic, conditions in the area of their 
homes, and length of warning per- 
iod will determine the feasibility 
of such departure. 

Personnel who have authority 
will be identified by an arm band 
labeled "Civil Defense". Instruc- 
tions will be given by these persons. 



Stop In 
At The 

WADDLE 'N 
GRILL 

9 

For The Best 
Food In Town 

Phone 4949 
HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 



logical monitoring instruments for 
community shelters located on the 
Northwestern campus have arrived 
and are stored in Prather Colise- 
um. More such suppliers will be 
forthcoming shortly. 

"When these arrived," said Flet- 
cher, "Hal E. Townsend, Jr., direc- 
tor of men's housing, will take 
charge of grouping the supplies 
and stacking them according to 
the building-shelter to stacking to 
which they would be delivered in 
time of national emergency." 
Townsend has been appointed the 
Civil Defense Officer to head-up 
a college CD committee, that will 
coordinate all CD affairs with the 
Parish-City CD Agency. 

Shelter supplies will also be 
shipped in this summer for the 
additional shelter-buildings in the 
Natchitoches area. All of these sup- 
plies are shipped by the federal 
government at no direct cost for 
any approved shelter. 

NSC has about a dozen shelter- 
buildings and hopes to have even 
more approved in the months to 
come. Fletcher said that there are 
currently enough shelter spaces to 
take care of about one-fourth of 
the parish population. 

Citizens or public bodies build- 
ing structures in the parish in the 
future are strongly urged to con- 
sider putting a portion of their 
building underground, so that 
more shelter space for the parish 
population will be available. Many 
new schools are doing this 

"This is the age in which we live 
now and will continue to live for 
a mighty long time," Fletcher 
stated. 

It is this shelter protection that 
would keep people alive from fall- 
out-radiation, following a nuclear 



attack. We, of course, Fletcher 
continued, have on hand specifi- 
cations for the building of family 
shelters and printed suggestions 
on how the "hardening" of a 
house's room could make it a bet- 
ter shelter. These plans and sug- 
gestions are available upon re 
quest, 

The Defense Department is con- 
tinuing to give almost as much at- 
tention to Civil Defense as its mili- 
tary defensive measures, said 
Fletcher. It seems they have de- 
cided that there would be no point 
in winning the war and then losing 
a nation's people by fallout-radia 
tion. 



Biology Institute 

The Department of Bioligical 
Sciences at Northwestern State 
College is conducting a Coopera- 
tive College School Science Insti- 
tute this summer under sponsor- 
ship of the National Science Foun- 
dation. 

Dr. W. G. Erwin, department 
head, stated that this is the first 
program of its kind in the state 
and that it is designed to assist 
schools in Louisiana with the in- 
troduction of Biological Sciences 
Curriculum Study Materials, green 
version. 

BSCS, green version, constitutes 
the environmental approach to the 
study of biology and was deve- 
loped under the sponsorship of the 
American Institute of Biological 
Sciences. The project is supported 
by NSF grants. 

There are 36 participants in the 
nine-week program. Each gets a 
stipend to cover the expense of 
attending the institute. 



OPEN 
24 HOURS A DAY 

MURPHY'S RESTAURANT 



1215 WASHINGTON ST. 



PHONE 2609 



SAVE 



Shirts 
$5 
for 

$1.00 




Community Cleaners 

103 SECOND STREET 
Phone 2229 



Friday, July 9, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



Observational TV At NSC 




First in State 



Full-Scale Observational TV Here 



"We're a TV watching generation, and we like it." 

This, according to Ora G. Williams, assistant professor of 
languages, is one of the reasons for the successful adaptation 
of educational television to NSC classrooms. 

During this summer session, 
the college closed-circuit tele- 
vision network is being used 
to broadcast high school and 
elementary school classes 8-12 
daily for observational pur- 
poses. 

With the enrollment in edu- 
cation courses which require 
observations as a part of their 
requirements greatly increas- 



NSC Counts 40 
Foreign Students 

At present there are about 40 
students taking part in the foreign 
student program at Northwestern 
according to Dr. W. G. Dunnington. 
who processes applications for ad- 
mission. 

These students come from Latin 
America, Formosa, Hong Kong, 
China, and Korea. Most of the 20 
Latin America students are trans- 
fers from other state colleges. 

All foreign students are re- 
quired to take a special course in 
English and orientation before 
applying for admission to a college 
in the United States. This series 
of courses is offered at Louisiana 
State University. 

According to Dr. Dunnington, 
pre-engineering is the most popu- 
lar curriculum in the undergradu- 
ate field. Most of the Chinese stu- 
dents which number about 10 are 
enrolled in the graduate school. 

Last semester NSC conferred de- 
grees on five foreign students. 
Three are candidates for degrees 
this summer. 

Figures show that the foreign 
student enrollment is growing 
rapidly and will continue to grow. 



ed, it has been necessary to 
adapt the present system to 
handle the increased demand. 
Many students who might not 
have otherwise been able to 
observe in the classroom are 
now being given a chance to 
complete this phase of their 
training. 

Fred Spurlin, assistant director 
of instructional TV, said "We've 
adopted a system not originally de- 
signed for observational TV to that 
use, and we're making it work." He 
estimated that a fully equipped ob- 
servational TV system would cost 
about $8,000 per classroom. As it 
stands now the present system is 
working as well on considerably 
less. 

Certain problems arise from the 
use of TV that are not present in 
a regular classroom situation. An 



observer in a room distant from 
the students finds it difficult to 
get a perspective of the classroom 
as a whole. Also, student response 
is difficult to hear. 

A major advantage of the new 
system is that an observer is able 
to have a close-up view of stu- 
dents as they work. This is impos- 
sible when observation takes place 
from the back of the room as it 
was done before the use of TV. 

High school and elementary 
school students being observed do 
not seem to mind the intrusion 
into their class room by a prying 
camera. In fact, they appear to 
enjoy being "on TV:" 

Teachers have had to make ad- 
justments in their programs to 
accommodate the new situation. 
One teacher now conducts her 
class discussion as a type of audi- 
ence participation show as might 
be seen on national network TV. 

The system is still in the experi- 
mental stage, and Spurlin indi- 
cates that the short comings would 
be reduced to a minimum by the 
fall. 




Expert 
Bleaching — Coloring 
Frosting — Streaking 

Open 

Mon. 8 a.m. — 12 Noon Sat. 
Daisy Rachal, Iris Kreier 
or 

Mrs. Scott 

Delta 
Beauty Salon 

108 Amulet Ph. 2951 



PRACTICAL USE FOR TV- 
There are other uses for 
television besides entertain- 
ment, as demonstrated here 
by an NSC education major 
(left) observing the children 
in an elementary classroom 
(above) hard at work and 
seemingly undisturbed by 
the "on the air" atmosphere 
provided by the presence of 
a TV camera (above left). 

Alosf Announces 
Intramural Play 

Dr. Robert Alost announced this 
week that intramural slow pitch 
softball and basketball leagues will 
begin Monday, July 12. 

The leagues will be open to 
graduate students, undergraduate 
students and faculty. 

Those wishing to participate 
must have their team rosters en- 
tered by Friday, July 9. 

For further information you may 
see Dr. Alost in the Men's Gym or 
go to the intramural office, also in 
the Men's Gym. 



Your Neighborhood DRUG STORE 



MAX FACTOR 



REVELON 



Haute Colour 

Deluxe Compact 
$3.50 plus tax 



3 Little Bares 

Lipstick— $1.10 
Nail Polish— $.75 



She-Shue Compacts 
in 

Summer Colors 
$2.75 plus tax 



Private Eye 
Complete Eye Make Up 
$5.00 Value for 
$2.50 plus tax 



Two Stores To Serve You 



DeBLIEUX'S PHARMACY 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
PHONE 4582 



NEW DRUG STORE 

SECOND AND ST. DENIS 
PHONE 2386 



FOR FAST FREE DELIVERY CALL 4582 OR 2386 



Page 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, July 9, 1965 



Northwestern Group Combines Talents 
On Record To Launch Musical Career 



Eight Northwestern students 
combined musical talents in a new 
recording to be released June 29, 
according to Glenn Hawkins, man- 
ager of the group known as "Bill 
Mitchell and the Mistys." 

Hawkins, a senior journalism 
major from Baton Rouge, said that 
the new record, earring the M.G.H. 
label, will be released nationally 
by the Sabine Recording Co., a 
company which he and O.B. Gre- 
gory, Jr. of Pleasant Hill recently 
founded. 

The band consists of Bill Mitc- 
hell, lead singer; Benny Powell, 
bass guitar; Sam Jacobs, lead 
guitar; Charlton Basco. organ; 
Freddy Rogers, drums; Gary Strat- 
ton and Toby Cooper, sax. 

The two new songs, "More Mis- 
ery" and "I'll Never," were written 
and arranged by Mitchell who has 
over 30 songs to his credit. 

After releasing the record, the 



group is slated for preformances in 
the area and a tour of the west 
coast in the near future. 



Former Society Ed 
To Marry 63-64 Ed 

Miss Marsha Stevens, former so- 
ciety editor of the Current Sauce 
will become the bride of Robert 
Roy Gentry, 1963-64 Sauce editor- 
in-chief. 

They will exchange wedding 
vows in a 6 p.m. ceremony on Sat- 
urday, Aug. 14, in the Broadmoor 
Baptist Church, Shreveport. 

Miss Stevens will receive a B.S. 
degree in elementary education in 
August. 

After the marriage, the couple 
will reside in Many, where Mr. 
Gentry is editor of the Sabine In- 
dex. The bride-elect will teach this 
fall in Vernon Parish. 




OFFICIALLY TAKES OVER— Miss Selma Mahfouz re- 
ceives keys to the NSC Bookstore from Miss Pauline 
Johnson, retiring manager. Miss Johnson has held this 
position for 30 years. 

Miss Mahfouz Assumes Management 
Of Northwestern Bookstore, July 1 



Miss Selma Mahfouz officially 
took over management of the 
Northwestern bookstore on July 1, 
following the retirement of Miss 
E. Pauline Johnson June 30. 

Miss Mahfouz earned a B.S. de- 
gree in business education and a 
M.S. in business education both at 
NSC. She has worked as a book- 
keeper and has taught business at 
the Natchitoches Trade School for 
the past seven years. 

Among her professional mem- 
berships are Kappa Delta Pi, 
honorary education fraternity, 
Louisiana Vocational Association, 
and Louisiana Teachers Associa- 
tion. 

"Any suggestions from students 
and faculty as to how the book- 




FIRST PLAY OF THE SEASON— Gramercy Ghost, the opening play of the 1965 Sum- 
merTheater Workshop, features Barbara Gresham, Johnnie Smith, Elaine Miller, and Pat 
Delano as in the above scene. 



store system can be improved will 
be welcome at any time," said Miss 
Mahfouz. "After all, it is run for 
the benefit of the students." 



Dr. J. Carlucci 
Proclaims Winners 
Of Music Awards 

Annual music awards presented 
during the spring semester were 
announced by Dr. Joseph B. Carl 
ucci, head of the department of 
music. 

A cash award, given to the out- 
standing freshman male music ma- 
jor, was presented by Phi Mu Al- 
pha music fraternity to Richard 
Smith, a piano major from Bogue 
Chitto, Miss. Smith, who appeared 
several times on television in 
Shreveport since coming to NSC, 
earlier this year placed second in 
a statewide piano competition 
sponsored by the Federated Music 
Clubs of Louisiana held in Baton 
Rouge. 

Van Barker, a sophomore cello 
major from Natchitoches was given 
the Kemper Brown Memorial Loan 
Fund Award. This award, estab- 
lished in memory of Mrs. Kemper 
Brown, a former NSC student and 
prominent piano teacher in Peli- 
can, La., goes to a student selected 
on the basis of musicianship, fi- 
nancial need, and contribution to 
I the music department. 

Barker has been active this year 
j as cellist in the Northwestern Sym- 
I phony Orchestra, Concert Band, 




Says Welcome To 
All NSC Students 
VISIT 

TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

in 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 
201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 




SUMMER SPECIALS ON ALL PROTRAITS 

at 

Guillet Photography 

2nd and Amulet St. 
Across from Zesto 

7 specials to choose from 
Illustrated and on display 
See them now and make your appointment soon 





To LSU Council 

Dr. Michael J. Cousins, associate 
professor of special education at 
Northwestern, has been elected to 
the LSU Alnmni Association Coun- 
cil for a two year period, 1965-67. 

Dr. Cousins received his B.A. 
from Loyola University, his M.S. A. 
from Louisiana State University, 
and his Ph.D. from Florida State 
University. 

On this council, he will partici- 
pate in alumni activities related to 
social welfare. 



and String Ensemble, as well as. 
in the Shreveport Symphony Or- 
chestra. He is a student of Mr. 
Walter Caughy, Shreveport cellist, 
and has made numerous appear- 
ances on television in Shreveport 
and in many recital programs. 

The SAI Dean's Honor Award is 
given to a member of Sigma Alpha 
Iota women's professional music 
fraternity on the basis of musician- 
ship, scholastic attainment, and 
contribution to the fraternity's 
local chapter. The award went to 
Miss Oneta Kay Owens, senior 
clarinet major from Shreveport. 
Miss Owens has been first chair 
clarinetist for several years in the 
Northwestern Symphony Orches- 
tra, Concert Band, and Clarinet 
Quartet. She recently presented 
her senior recital at NSC and has 
appeared on television frequently. 

An Honor Certificate is present- 
ed to the senior member of Sigma 
Alpha Iota who graduates with the 
highest overall academic average. 
This year the certificate went to 
Miss Thellie R. Levee, a vocal ma- 
jor from Tallulah. This spring she 
began work on a master of music 
degree in voice at NSC and ap- 
peared in the lead role in the NSC 
Opera Workshop's production of 
Puccini's one-act opera "Sister 
Angelica." This summer, Miss Le- 
vee will sing with the Central City 
Opera Company in Centra] C ity, 
Colorado. 



Patronize 

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The First Annual 

"T.A.M.I. Show" 

The Excitement, Entertain- 
ment and Music of Teenage 
America! 



STARTS SUNDAY 



Troy Donahue 
in 

"My Blood Runs 
Cold" 



urrent 




VOL. LII— No. 3 



auce 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, July 23, 1965 



Bunnies a go go 




NATIONAL RABBIT WEEK— Judy Idom, psychology ma- 
jor from Vivian helps us salute our fine furry friends 
during this week long celebration in honor of the Ameri- 
can rabbit. Pictures and story on page three. (Photo by 
Lamar Bates) 

Year's Total 772 

Degrees Conferred 
Set All Time High 

Annual summer commencement excercises at Northwest- 
ern are planned for Thursday, Aug. 5, in Prather Coliseum, 
with 246 candidates scheduled for graduation. 

Of the total number, 157 are seeking undergraduate de- 
grees and 89 are candidates for graduate degrees. When added 
to the 187 degrees awarded at mid-year and the 339 conferred 
in spring exercises, the total for the year is a record breaking 
772. 



Bachelor of Arts Degree 

Billy Don Adams, Carolyn G. Al- 
britton, Anne C. Allen, Grover La- 
mar Bates, John Gilbert Baum, 
Sharon Dale Beriotz, Mary Anne 
Blanchard, Mildred Sebren Blount. 

James A. Bowen, Gary R. Bra- 
zell, Jan Ann Brown, Dorothea 
Marie Bryan, Nina Constance Bur- 
lile, Elizabeth H. Campbell, Jule 
M. Clausen, Thomas Dwain Creed, 
Julia P. Crews. 

Vincent F. Cuellar, John Paul 
Culpepper, Evelyn Joyce Davis, 
Roy V. DeVille, Homer Arthur 



Dew, Mona R. Farley, Evelyn Jean- 
nette Gass, Gail Vanderlick Giles. 

Linda Lee Hanson, Tommie 
Charlotte H a t c h e 1 1, Marathon 
Glenn Hawkins, Patsy Holley, Ced- 
ric Elston Hudgens, Katherine H. 
Hughes, Velva Lynn James, Jerry 
L. Johnson. 

Judy Ann Joiner Kenneth Lynn 
Jones, Edmond Anderson Lee, 
Mary F. Little, Shirley Childs 
Longlois, Mary Frances D. McDon- 
ald, Jerry Lee Mclnnis, Bettye Gay- 
le Namie. 

Mary Ann Normand, Gweneth S. 
Peterson, Martha Rose Sers, Sid- 



EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 

SUMMER SESSION, 1965 

Wednesday, August 4, 1965 

7:30 A.M. - 10:00 A.M. 8:00 o'clock classes 

10:30 A.M. - 1:00 P.M. 12:00 o'clock classes 

2:30 P.M. - 5:00 P.M. All Sections of English 101 

Thursday, August 5, 1965 

7:30 A.M. - 10:00 A.M. 10:00 o'clock classes 

10:30 A.M. - 1:00 P.M. 7:00 o'clock classes 

2:30 P.M. - 5:00 P.M. All Sections of English 100 

Friday, August 6, 1965 

7:30 A.M. - 10:00 A.M. 9:00 o'clock classes 

10:30 A.M. - 1:00 P.M. 11:00 o'clock classes 



Business and Nursing Schools 
Included In New Loan Program 



accomplished prior to the beginn- 
ing of college registration. 

State Guarantees 

Under the program, eligible 
Louisiana students, who lack the 
funds to enter or continue to at- 
tend a college or university (now 
including accredited hospital nurs- 



The Louisiana State-guaranteed Student Loan Program 
was expanded by the Legislature to include business and 
nursing majors, effective June 28. 

The legislation will extend' 
benefits of the student loans 
to students studying to be 
Registertd Nurses in hospitals 
not having college affiliation, 
and to students attending ac- 
credited business schools. 
Approved Schools 

It was announced by Richard W. 
Petrie, Executive Director of the 
Louisiana Higher Education Assis- 
tance Commission, which admin- 
isters the Program, that the Com- 
mission will meet shortly to de- 
signate approved schools to partic- 
ipate in the expanded program. 

The same general provisions 
now applying to the college stu- 
dent loan program will be applic- 
able to the additional student 
groups. Schools must be accredited 
by a recognized agency. Eligible 
students must be high school gra- 
duates; have at a "C" average 
grade in the high school academic 
subjects of English, Mathematics, 
Social Studies, and the Sciences; 
and financial need for a loan is re- 
quired to be established. College 
upperclassmen are required to 
have a "C" average under the pre- 
sent program. 

College Student Aid and Fin- 
ancial Aid officials are busy now 
processing student loans for the 
1965-66 school year. Students are 
urged to complete their applica- 
tions without delay and submit 
them to the proper college student 
aid official so that processing and 
approval of their loans may be 



ney Wade Sers, Patsy Eugene 
Smith, George Stewart, Marsha C. 
Stevens, Linda Nell Talbert. 

Thomas Neil Talley, Joe F. Tay- 
lor, Jimmie Kenneth Teague, Cly- 
de F. Vienne, Darice Robert Vin- 
cent, Carol Ann Wagley, James 
Carlis Ward, Sudie Anne Weaver, 
Cornelia Wyatt Woodson, Rose- 
marie Wooley, YaDonnie Love 
Wright, Mary Virginia Young. 

Bachelor of Music Degree 

Wanda June Radford, James W. 
Randall. 

Bachelor of Science Degree 

James Carlton Adams, Thomas 
L. Arnold, William Eugene Ains- 
worth, James O. Ayers, Crystal 
Ann Aymond, Lewis Percy Barber, 
Donald Martel Bates, Clarie Marie 
Beasley. 

Richard E. Berlitz, James How- 
ard Blackburn, Monty Harden Bo- 
denhamer, Virginia Lewis Boyd, 
Jimmy Leon Bradford, Michael E. 
(See Degrees, page 6) 




Henry Joyner 

NSC Current Sauce 
Produced By Staff 
Of Eleven Members 

Henry Hugh Joyner, a North- 
western senior, is serving as sum- 
mer editor of the Current Sauce. 
This Shreveporter is president of 
the Creative Writing Club and edi- 
tor of the college literary maga- 
zine. 

A graduating journalism major 
from Baton Rouge, Glenn Hawk- 
ins, is filling the position of associ- 
ate editor. Patsy Watkins, a junior 
business education major from 
Boyce, is working as business man- 
ager. 

Sopohomore journalism major 
from Shreveport, Karen Kivell, re- 
writes and corrects all news copy 
that is to be printed. Sports editor, 
Bob Janzen of Alexandria, writes 
all sports news and sports features. 



ing schools and business schools), 
will now be able to borrow the ne- 
cessary funds from a participating 
Louisiana bank; the state will 
guarantee their loans, and pay the 
interest on the loans while they 
are enrolled in school. 

College students, except first 
year students, are required to have 
a "C" average for all college 
grades, or a "C" average grade 
for the immediate past two full 
semesters, in order to be eligible 
for an initial or subsequent stu- 
dent loan. 

A student who wishes to apply 
for a state-guaranteed loan will 
h Contact the student aid office 
of the college or university 
where he plans to enroll, and 
secure an application and infor- 
mation about the program. 

2. Complete personal information 
required, and attach a tran- 
script of scholastic record. 

3. Have parents, guardian or 
spouse complete the family in- 
formation. 

4. Return the application to the 
Student Aid Office of the col- 
lege or university. 

5. The Student Aid Officer will re- 
view the application and the 
scholastic record as well as de- 
termine the need forfinancial 
assistance for the student to 
meet school expenses. 

6. If application is acceptable, Stu- 
dent Aid Officer will recom- 
mend a loan in a specified 
amount, retain the college copy 
of the application, and student 
will then take application (min- 
us the college copy) to the bank 
of his choice. 

7. Normally, loans are based on es- 
timated needs for a full school 
year, beginning with the Fall 
Semester. Loans are also made 
for one semester only. Bank 
will prepare a note for each se- 
mester, and student will sign 
the notes. 

8. Bank will then forward appli- 
cation and all attached papers 

(See Loan, page) 6 



Kenneth Stephens of Natchitoches, 
sophomore journalism major, ser- 
ves as feature writer and photo- 
grapher. 

Other staff members are N. B. 
Carter of Hampton, Va., Peggy 
Madden of Opelousas, and Jack 
Showers of Alexandria. 



NSC Photographer 
Awarded First 
In Times Contest 

An amateur phographer from 
Northwestern won a first prize in 
the fourth week of the Shreveport 
Times Photo Contest, bringing his 
first place wins to six. 

Grover Lamar Bates, senior 
French major from Natchitoches, 
has won 16 prizes during the three 
years that he has been entering 
the contest. Bates has worked as 
photographer for the Current 
Sauce and the Potpourri since he 
came to NSC four years ago. 

A photographer since the eighth 
grade. Bates plans to continue his 
photographic ambitions at Bolton 
High School in Alexandria where 
he will teach French when he 
graduates this summer. 




PHOTOGRAPHER— Lamar Bates, senoir French major, 
admires his own handy work as he looks over a few of his 
past winners in the Shreveport Times Photo Contest. 

(Photo by Henry Joyner) 



1 




THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, July 23, 1965 



Glenn Hawkins, a senior journalism student from Baker, 
was the first NSC student to enroll in a cooperative train- 
ing program arranged with Shreveport television stations. 
Hawkins in shown preparing television news copy under 
the watchful eye of Maurie Wayne, news and public 
affairs director for KTBS-TV, channel 3. Hawkins was 
enrolled in Journalism 405, Practical Journalistic Work, 
during the spring semester and spent nine hours per week 
at the station. 

NSC, TV Stations Establish Program 
For Training Journalism Students 



Northwestern State College has 
completed arrangements with 
Shreveport television stations, 
KTBS-TV channel 3, and KSLA-TV, 
channel 12, establishing a coopera- 
tive training program for NSC 
journalism students. 

Under the agreement, approved 
by E. Newton Wray, president and 
general manager of KTBS-TV, 
Winston Linom, general manager 
of KSLA-TV, and President John 
S. Kyser of Northwestern, selected 
journalism students will spend 
nine hours per week in a labora- 
tory course conducted at one of the 
stations. 

In announcing the arrange- 
ments, Roy G. Clark, director of 
the journalism program at NSC, 
stated that the program will meet 
a long-felt need at the college. He 
stated that M. Glenn Hawkins, a 
senior journalism major from 



Baker, was the first student to 
take advantage of the program. 
Hawkins was enrolled in the 
course during the spring semester 
under the direction of KTBS news 
and public affairs director Maurie 
Wayne. 

Wray said KTBS is very pleased 
that this arrangement with the col- 
lege has been worked out. "We are 
very happy," said Wray, "that we 
can play this part in the education 
of these journalistic students. We 
feel that there is a great future in 
television news, and we are grat- 
ified that we have this opportunity 
to help train these journalists of 
the future. 

Clark stated that the college is 
presently negotiating with KALB- 
TV, channel 5, Alexandria, and 
hopes to add this station to the list 
of those cooperating in the pro- 
gram. 





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Theater Workshop 
Presents Musical 
At Hodges Garden 

Members of the Summer Theater 
Workshop of NSC departed a 
week in advance for Hodges Gar- 
den where they presented on July 
16-17 the musical "Wonderful 
Town" from the lakeshore stage. 

Some 28 members of the work- 
shop, accompanied by Dr. Edna 
West, director, and Frank Magers, 
technical director, resided in the 
lodge at the gardens. Construction 
of sets, daily reshearsals and other 
preparations occupied their time 
until the presentation was given 
Friday. 

Wonderful Town, the musical 
version of "My Sister Eileen" was 
based on the book by Joseph 
Fields and Jerome Chodorov, 
with music by Leonard Bernstein. 
Playing thekey roles of Eileen and 
Ruth were Eugenie Watson of Nat- 
chitoches and Janice Atkinson of 
Biloxie, Miss. 

Assisting in the production were 
Dr. Joseph Carlucci, music depart- 
ment head; Dr. Gordon flood, chor- 
aldirector: Mrs. Clarsse Lohmann, 
musical director: Miss G lend a 
Young, choreographer and dance 
director: Kamal Dathey, percus- 
sionist: insturmental music stu- 
dents Richard Smith, Jimmy Ran- 
dall, David and Kay Owens Willi- 
ams, Douglas Peterson, Alex Tilia- 
kos, and Charles Horton; and the 
college choral class. 

The play drew in excess of 400 on 
Friday night and over 500 on Sat- 
urday night, one of thelargest au- 
diences ever to attend a Hodges 
Garden presentation. 

Wonderful Town was presented 
once again on the NSC Fine Arts 
Stage on Tuesday July 20 for the 
campus in lieu of third play which 
had been originally planned for 
the workshop. 



Audio-Visual Aids Granted $2,000 
For Purchase Of Educational Texts 



Minnisota Mining and Manufac- 
turing Company, last week as part 



Special Education 
Receives Grant 
Totaling $23,200 

The Department of Special Edu- 
cation at Northwestern has been 
awarded an additional grant of 
$8100 from the U.S. Department of 
Health, Education, and Welfare 
through the Louisiana State De- 
partment of Education, it was an- 
nounced this week by Dr. M. J. 
Cousins, department director. 

These funds will be utilized for 
training under Public Law 88-164. 
A fellowship has been awarded 
Miss Mary E. Cloutier of Natchi- 
toches and Shreveport and a 
traineeship given Miss Charlotte 
Creed of Jena for the 1965-66 
school year. 

The additional grant increases 
the NSC Special Education Center 
total grant to $23,200. 



li 



II 



Jim and Danny 
Release Record 

Jim Hawthorne and Danny 
White, NSC students have joined 
forces in a team effort on their 
latest record release. 

The new record entitled "Flying 
Too Low" and "All My Love" is 
backed-up by another NSC student 
Anne Weaver. The pair singing 
under the title of "Jim and Dan- 
ny" are fellow D-J's at KNOC and 
spend their spare time working on 
new arrangements and personal ap- 
pearances. The latest release is 
well distributed and present re- 
sults are encouraging for the two 
singers. 



of their Grant to Education Pro- 
gram gave Northwestern a package 
of audio-visual goods valued at 
about $2,000. 

The grant includes an overhead 
projector, a thermo-fax coping ma- 
chine, sixty texts on the use of 
projection devices and materials 
necessery to make overhead trans- 
parencies. 

The materials are avilable to all 
departments of the college. Fred 
Spurlin, of the audio-visual aids 
department said, "Instructors are 
invited to examine the transpar- 
ency packets to find anything of 
use for class presentation." 



Stokes Visits R0TC 
At Fort Sill, Oklo. 

Dr. George A. Stokes of North- 
western recently paid an official 
visit to Fort Sill, Okla. on behalf of 
Arts and Sciences represented 
Northwestern as an observer at 
the annual Reserve Officer Train- 
ing Corps summer camp. 

Northwestern has 24 seniors 
ROTC cadets taking part in the 
camp. Attendance at the camp is 
one of the requirements for cadets 
prior to receiving commisions as 
second lieutenants in the Army. 



Expert 
Bleaching — Coloring 
Frosting — Streaking 
Open 

Mon. 8 a.m. — 12 Noon Sat. 
Daisy Rachal, Iris Kreier 
or 

Mrs. Scott 

Delta 
Beauty Salon 



108 Amulet 



Ph. 2951 




Girls act like this when you drive a Mustang 



Which little co-ed's heart will you break today? 
It's so devilishly easy with Mustang— the hot-to- 
trot newcomerthat seta record for freshman-year 
sales. No co-ed can resist Mustang's sports-car 
power, town-car luxury. Just remember, women 
are only flesh and blood. 



•Manufacturer's suggested retail price for Mustang 
Hardtop. Includes new 200-cu. in. Six, bucket seats. 
3-speed floor shift, carpeting, vinyl interior, padded 
dash, wheel covers. Destination charges, state and 
local taxes and fees, if any, not included. Whitewa I 
tires, extra cost. See your Ford Dealer 
for his selling price. 




Test-drive Mustang at the Ford Dealers in your community 

Natchitoches Motor Co., Ltd. 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Friday, July 23, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 





At last America is beginning to realize the full debt that 
she owes to one of the greatest forces in her cultural exis- 

tance — the American rabbit. 

As we enter into this next 
week, July 25-31, which has 
been set aside as National 
Rabbit Week let us consider 
the great strides that Ameri- 



can Rabbitism has made in the 
last few years. Let us rededi- 
cate ourselves to the principals 
of truth, justic, mom's apple 
pie, Sunday - aftrnoon - 
drives - in - the - country, and 
rabbits. 

American Rabbitism in the 
20th century is endebted 
largely to the dedication and 
endurance of one man — Hugh 
Hefner. Without Mr. Hefner's 
undying self-sacrifice and de- 
votion to the cause of rabbits 
many young bunnies would be 
hopping the streets without a 
hutch over their heads. 

Contrary to popular belief, 
the rabbit was not invented in 
the mid-1950's by Hefner. 
However, authorities gener- 
ally agree that he did discover 
the bunny in a safari into 
darkest Chicago. 

Rabbitism today has become 
a way of life, a socio-cultural 
existance, a positive force in a 
negative generation. For these 
reasons, we have seen fit to 
pause in our hurried lives to 
honor American rabbits. 




I Editor's' 



-Letters — ' 



Dear Editor: 

We, the occupants of Bossier 
Hall, realize that Bossier is extrem- 
ely distant from the central area 
of the campus. We also notice that 
someone, in his infinite wisdom, 
failed to post a fallout shelter for 
Bossier Hall. Due to this, our dorm, 
situated prominently on this red 
clay hill-top (with its uncut grass), 
would be a prime target for any 
enemy aircraft. Therefore, we 
plead for someone to recognize 
our danger so that we might avoid 
total destruction. 

Thus, we have arrived at two 
conclusions: 

1. Due to the nearness of Caddo 
Hall, it would be quite feasible to 
use it for our shelter. 

2. Any overflow from said shel- 
ter (of which there would hardly 
be any) could be adequately 
housed in either North or South 
Natchitoches. 

To eliminate the confusion that 
the above arrangement would 
create, we propose that a com- 
pletely and drastically changed 
shelter system be immediately 
instituted; so that these few shall 
not perish from the earth! 

Concerned, fourth floor 
residents of Bossier Hall. 
Clinton Marks 4-2 
Signed: 
James Boswell 1-1 
James Bowden 3-1 
Morty Dyson 4-1 
Louis Ruttle 2-1 
Paul Nickels 2-1 



Another 
Column 



By N. B. Carter 




Judy Idom and Friend 



A Special Report 



Where's The Action? 



As a special service to all cur- 
ious-minded NSC students who sit 
in the student center each morn- 
ing, sipping coffee and wondering 
where everyone is, here is start- 
ling evidence of real-live college 
people actually working. 

And do you see what they are 



doing? Yes, thatVs right— they are 
attempting to duplicate the work 
of S. M. McCann and his co-work- 
ers as reported in their 1964 pub- 
lication on the "Purification of 
Luteinizing Hormone — Releasing 
Factor from Beef Hypothalamus." 
Isn't it surprising to learn that 




As we stated in the story on 
Civil Defense, the information that 
we printed was the most accurate 
and up to date available. We learn 
from CD authorties on the campus, 
however, that a revised Civil De- 
fense memorandom will be issued 
in the fall. Until that time, we 
suggest that you pray for peaceful 
co existance. 

— Editor 



CAUGHT IN THE ACT— Tony Wardrip, graduate biology 
student from Louisville, Ky., concentrates an extract with 
flash evaporation as Thomas Carson of Shreveport looks 
on. See the facts in the above story. 



this sort of thing is going on at 
Northwestern? 

Caught in the act early one 
morning were: Tony Wardrip, a bi- 
ology teacher at Breckenridge 
County High School in Kentucky; 
Neal Smith, a graduate student 
from Baton Rouge; Thomas Car- 
son, a teacher of biology at Wood- 
lawn High School in Shreveport; 
Dan Brupbacher of Natchitoches, 
Assistant Director of Summer Re- 
search; Betty Arnold, a senior 
from Jena, majoring in medical 
technology; and Betty Doiron, a 
sophomore medical technology ma- 
jor from Sulphur. 

When the known participants 
were discovered, they were using 
two major variations of study; beef 
and quail extractions were used, 
and the extracts were subjected 
to gel electrophoresis. 

And then, believe it or not, they 
even went so far as to compare the 
potency and various effects of the 
beef and quail hypothalamus ex- 
tracts on little immature female 
rats. 



[ r@urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3. 1879. PubUshed weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly In the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable In advance. 

Member of the Associated CoUegiate Press 

Editor-in-chief Henry Joyner 

Associate Editor Glen Hawkins 

Business Manager Patsy Watkins 

News Desk Keren Kevell 

Sports Desk Bob Janzen 

Features Kenneth Stephens 

Faculty Advisor Roy G. Clark 

Editorial Staff: N. B. Carter, Peggy 
Madden, Jack Showers. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrcng. regardless. 



Ah, another chance to visit that bastion of culinary delight, 
the last stronghold of the art of good eating, the Restaurant 
Bienville, wow, talk about a flashy name. . .we were whisked 
to our place of honor at the 
foot of the line forming today 

at the front entrance of the 
Scharlie Russell Library, stretch- 
ing around the columns out across 
the parade field, through the ad- 
ministration building into Prud- 
homme Hall across the stadium, 
through the laundry ending at the 
desk in Caddo Hall; this line, we 
had progressed halfway through 
when a boy-child wearing a Gam- 
ma Delta Iota sweatshirt (hemmed 
at the sleeves, for the good of fac- 
ulty, students, staff and everybody 
else in the oldest town in the Loui- 
siana Purchase) came by selling 
Bali-Hai wine at 75c per gallon, 
two jugs of which a group of my 
friends purchased (penniless, I 
abstained) and some of the dread- 
ful stuff spilled my way, and by 
the time we had made the dining 
hall scene, we were all ready to 
take on anybody's combat rations, 
but not ready for the sight that 
met our eyes soon after the SGA 
sock-maker-s u r e-they're-on had 
passed us through inspection. . . 
there she was in radiant splendor, 
the young lady who was about to 
serve me mystery meat in it's un- 
usual form (hamburgers) had her 
hair done up in thirteen of the 



loveliest pink curlers. As I raised 
my voice in protest, I got the eter- 
nal karate chop. 

I awakened, spreading mayonni- 
ase on the hamburger bun. In the 
mustard jar was a note, "SGA is 
watching you! ! !" 

Ha, Ha! ! !, that's funny. There 
is no SGA in the summer!" 

Just then, a bolt of lighting 
struck me and left only a cinder 
where I used to be. Then, the SGA 
sock-maker-sure-they're-on, realiz- 
ing the whole purpose of his full 
scholarship came over and sprin- 
kled incense over where I used to 
be. 

Wailings From The Way-Outhouse 

Youthful body says. Goofy 
Grape wears cut-offs at Le Bien- 
ville— Look out St. Joesph! His 
next venture will be outfitting! ! ! 

Writings Off The East Wall 

A usually well-informed source 
(the ghost of Caldwell Hall) tells 
me that they are about to make a 
move in SGA to make the entire 
nature of the college known to the 
world by a change in name. If 
certain un-named interests get 
their way, the whole complex will 
be known as Disneyland South. 

That's another Column. 



The editoral staff of the Current Sauce assumes no 
responsibility for anything in "Another Column." We are 
unable to determine the exact origin of that column since it 
appears every other Monday morning on the East wall of the 
Sauce office burned into the plaster. One theory advanced is 
that it is branded there by a leftest aardvark with a slight 
Yiddish accent. We are indebted to N. B. Carter for translating 
the column from the original Yiddish. 

—Editor 



BOOK REVIEW 



A Bit Sticky 



Candy, by Maxwell Kenton, Lancer 
Books. New York, 189 pgs. 
Not in the least saccharin, this 
little tart seems to capture every 
reader's heart. She rolicks and fro- 
lics through adventures that would 



make Fanny Hill blush, Tom Jones 
pant, and college students pass the 
book around the dormitory till it's 
dog-earred. 

Her "original, uncut, unexpur- 
gated and banned-in Paris" cavorts 
delight the reader, because under- 
neath all of this superficial sexu- 
ality, she is really a warm, vibrant 
sympathetic nympho. 

For example, in her philosophy 
term paper, she says, "To give of 
oneself — fully — is not merely a 
duty prescribed by an outmoded 
(See Book Review, page 4) 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"1hi$ i^th'mom^nt to ask fiM 'mpee '—Iveu&e 



toKWAL l^mLlls/eV H/M TW &IT TH '50ft&lT( NEXT CCOP' 



1 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, July 23, 1965 



Pop Concert Presented On July 20; 
Summer Session Band Participates 

National Science 
Foundation Grants 
College $14,200 



The Department of Microbiology 
at Northwestern has received a 
514,200 matching fund grant from 
the National Science Foundation 
for the purchase of research eguip- 
ment. 

Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu, depart- 
ment head, reports that this is the 
second grant of this kind the de- 
partment has received from the 
NSF. The grant, in the amount of 
$7,100, will be matched with North- 
western funds to reach the total 
figure. 

Equipment purchases with grant 
funds will be used in undergradu- 
ate instruction. This equipment, 
according to Dr. Bienvenu, will 
enable the department to teach 
highly specialized laboratory tech- 
niques used in microbiology re- 
search. 



INTERESTING JOBS IN EUROPE 

GRAND DUCHY OF LUXEMBOURG — 
Interesting jobs for American coUege 
students are available by the thousands 
in almost every European country. The 
jobs, some of which pay as much as $400 
a month, encompass almost every type 
of work experienced by U. S. students. 
Resort work, child care, office work, 
sales work, lifeguarding, construction 
work, hospital work and camp counseling 
are only a few samples of the many 
types of positions available. In most 
cases neither previous experience nor 
knowledge of a foreign language are 
prerequisites. 

Students interested in work oppor- 
tunities in Europe should write now to 
Dept. X American Student Information 
Service (ASIS), 22 Ave. de la Liberte, 
Luxembourg City, Grand Duchy of Lux- 
embourg and request the 36-page book- 
let, Jobs In Europe, which contains com- 
plete information with photographs of 
American students on the job in Europe 
about every available job category. The 
booklet also contains application forms 
for both jobs and travel grants. Each 
inquiry must be accompanied by $2 to 
cover the cost of the material, overseas 
handling and air mail postage. 



A pop concert was presented by 
Northwestern summer session 
band Tuesday evening in the court 
area of the Fine Arts Building. 

Dwight G. Davis, band director, 
conducted the band in the pop 
concert program. 

Selections included Champion of 
Champions March by Holmes, Rus- 
sian Sailor's Dance by Gliere, a 
selection from My Fair Lady by 
Loewe, Drumbeat Jamboree by 
Yoder, Chica Bum by Farrell, and 
New York Hippodrome March by 
Sousa. 

Members of the summer session 
band are: flutes, Meryal Annison 
and Virginia Courtney; oboe. Alex- 
ander Tiliakas; bassoon, Clarissa 
Carter; violincello. Van Barker; 
clarinets, Kay Williams, David Wil- 
liams, David Butler, John Koonce, 
Douglas Sullivan, James Cooper, 
E. Gwynne Shively, Robert Mc- 
Cabe, Patsy Slay, and Donald 
Aytch. 

Saxophones, Dr. Joseph Carlucci, 
Joseph Ellis, John Fitzgerald, and 
Edna Daniel; cornets, Jack Shook, 
Charles Horton, James McConnell, 
Mike Simmons, David Hedleston, 
Andrew Gerard, Robert Davis, 
William Hunter, Johnny Sandefer, 
Hal Townsend, and Gary Shook; 
French horns, Larry Wiley, Harold 
Flurry, William Davis, and Julia 
Davis. 

Trombones, Hersey Wilson, 
James Brumley, Richard Shaw, 
James Gentry, and Steve Shook; 
baritones, Ray Brunham and David 
Randall; basses, James Randall 
and Gray Thomas; and percussion, 
Steve Hitt, John Kite, Cedric Hud- 
gens, Thomas Latham, and Gard- 
ner Vaughn. 



JULY IS 







Radicalism is often just an 
empty stomach shouting for a 
place at the food trough. 



HOT DOG 
MONTH 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 






Wrestling Champ 
From Venezuela 
Holds 30 Medals 

Cesar Jose Sosa Sisa is a fairly 
short student with Latin American 
features. The difference between 
Cesar and a number of other Latin 
American students at Northwest- 
ern is that he holds the Venezue- 
lan National wrestling champion- 
ship . . .not for one year, but two! 

Born in Upata, Venezeula, the 
son of a teacher and engineer, 
Cesar spent six years in grade 
school, then entered the Indusrial 
Technical School in Caracas, where 
he studied Geology. 

It was at this school (E.T.I.) that 
he began his impressive sports 
career as team member on the 
E.T.I, volleyball team. . .National 
champions. 

He won school championship in 
wrestling, now his main interest in 
sports and went on to capture the 
championship of his federal dist- 
rict four years in a row. 

In 1963, and again in 1964, the 
amiable Latin won his nation's 
wrestling championship in the 
pesos plumas class. His record is 
na amazing 160 wins and five 
losses. 

To his credit are thirty medals, 
fifteen trophies, and sixteen cer- 
tificates. 



Book Review— 

(Continued from page 3) 
superstition, it is a beautiful and 
thrilling privilege." 

The book, apart from it's earth- 
ier aspects seems to be exactly 
what the critics say it is. . . a de- 
lightful spoof on the art of porn- 
ography. . .and very much more. 

Shocking, yes, even gross, but 
still at the same time by modern 
pornographic standards, the pass- 
ages that deal with Candy Christ- 
ian's sex life (the whole book) 
seem to be not intended to excite, 
but cause pure old outright belly- 
laughs. 

If you're no prude, satisfy your 
sweet-tooth by stepping into this 
confectionary of fun, Candy. 

— N. B. Carter 



UlS P&MiNG& eSBfA TO CAPTIVE? A e£H<5UAl DUALITY 
HOT fttJNP IN TWe WCTgfc Or TH£ OTtfei? STUDENTS." 




STUDENTS 

Let us pamper your 
parents when they come 
to visit you. 

For Room Reservations 
dial 6401 

'Wake-up Coffee and Papers' 



Stop In 
At The 

WADDLE 'N 
GRILL 

For The Best 
Food In Town 

Phone 4949 
HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 



Offers Services 



Counseling, Testing Is 
Beneficial to Students 



by J. Paul Showers 

Northwestern has, for many 
years, maintained a department 
under student relations with the 
allsigned purpose of helping our 
students adjust to college life and 
find an appropriate area for voca- 
tional training. 

Dr. Tandy W. McElwee, head of 
the Counseling and Testing Cen- 
ter, and Oscar E. Billingsly, Coun- 
selor, administer placement tests 
to all entering freshmen each year, 
advise general curriculum stu- 
dents, and counsel students with 
personal and academic problems. 

Originally named the Testing 
Service, and opened under the di- 



Bullard Descendant 
And Family Visits 
NSC Campus 

Leonard E. Lashley, a direct des- 
cendant of the famous Judge Hen- 
ry Adams Bullard of Louisiana 
and of Presidents John Adams and 
John Quincy Adams, visited the 
campus of Northwestern State Col- 
lege on June 30. 
Judge Henery Adams Bullard was 
a prominent figure in Louisiana in 
the years from 1812 to 1850. His 
romantic exploits during a filibus- 
tering expedition into Texas in 
1813 were the basis for a popular 
novel of the, Francis Berrian by 
Timothy Flint. Later, Bullard was 
a member of the U.S. Congress 
and a judge of the Supreme Court 
of Louisiana. He was the founder 
of the Louisiana Historical Society 
in 1836 and was its first president. 

Lashley and his family were 
greatly interested to see the col- 
ums of the old Bullard Mansion, 
which are still standing on the 
campus of Northwestern, and to 
find a great deal of material on 
the Bullard family in the Louisi- 
ana Room of Russell Library. 

Accompanying Mr. Lashley were 
his wife, his two sons, Greg Lash- 
ley and David E. Lashley, and Mrs. 
David Lashley. All are from Crys- 
tal City, Missouri. 



rection of Otis R. Crew, now NSC's 
registrar, this center has served 
students on campus for 29 years. 
Always, the Center has been under 
the direction of Student Relations. 

During a faculty meeting about 
two years ago it was recommended 
that two full time counselors be 
placed in the Center to assist Dr. 
McElwee, who, along with his 
secretary, was managing the whole 
department. Presently the depart- 
ment consists of Dr. McElwee and 
Billingsly, counselors, Mrs. Doro- 
thy F. Bowden, secretary, and sev- 
eral student assistants. 

Assisting in personal counseling 
as members of the Special Educa- 
tion Department are Richard Gal- 
loway, Hurst Hall, and Lee Tarver. 

In 1936, when the need was seen 
for such a service, Mr. Crew orga- 
nized the Testing Service. He was 
succeeded in 1942 by Dr. Joe Ger- 
ber, who is now on the staff at 
Stephen F. Austin. After Dr. Ger- 
ber, in 1951, came Charles Ross, 
and in 1956, Dr. McElwee. 

Billingsly is the latest addition 
to the department, and the school 
is hopeful of adding another coun- 
selor in the near future. 

All students who enter school 
at Northwestern are given a series 
of placement tests which helps 
them to decide upon a course of 
study. A student stays under the 
advisement of the Counseling and 
Testing Center until he does choose 
a major, at which time he is as- 
signed an advisor from the depart- 
ment of his choice. Each advisor 
receives a full copy of his advisees' 
test scores so that he may better 
advise the student. 

A main part of the Center's 
services is the counseling with 
students who are having personal 
or academic problems. The Center 
serves many students in this cap- 
acity, attempting to help individ- 
uals to better adjust to their 
immediate environment. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Potpourri pictures will be taken 
during registration in the fall ac- 
cording to Betty Moore, 1966 edi- 
tor. Men are asked to wear dark 
coats and ties. 




HAVE FUN ANYTIME 




Come by yourself, join old friends, or make 
new ones. Bring your girlfriend, we have a 
special night for her. Play at your con- 
venience, we're open late. . .feature pop- 
ular-price or timed rates. Play today! 



PENN YL AND 




1009 Washington Street 
Phone 3105 



Friday, July 23, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



Is 




The National League All-Stars outslugged the American 
League All-Stars 6-5 in the 36th annual All-Star game in 
Minnesota last Tuesday behind the clutch hitting of Ron Santo 
and home runs by Willie Mays, Joe Torre, and Willie Stargell. 
The National Leaguers led 



5-0 after the first three inn- 
ings; however, Dick McAuliffe 
and Harmon Killebrew hit 
home runs to help tie the 
game after five innings. In the 
seventh, with Willie Mays on 
third and two out, Ron Santo 
grounded a ball through the 
middle scoring Mays and the 
winning run. 

For the National League it was 
their seventh victory in the last 
eight All-Star decisions. This 
marks the first time the National 
League has had an edge on the 
American League in all-star his 
tory. They now lead the series 
18-17-1. 

In other news, Warren Spahn 
appears to be near the tnd of a 
great career. The New York Mets, 
apparently going all out for a 
youth program, asked waivers on 
Spahn for $1. 

Spahn has compiled one of the 
greatest records immaginable for 
a left-handed pitcher. Spahn's four 
victories this year gives him 360 
lifetime wins compared to 241 
losses. He won 20 or more games 
for the Braves in 13 seasons, a 
record for left-hnaded pitchers. 
Other records include: 360 wins 
and 2,549 strickeouts, both being 
records for left-handed pitchers; 
and he struck out 100 or more 
batsman in 17 consective seasons. 

Spahn has appeared in three 
World Series, winning four games 
and losing three. He has a record 
of one victory and no defeats in 
seven All-Star games. 

The Cincinnati Reds and the Los 
Angeles Dodgers are battling it 
out for the National League lead. 
The odds for winning the pennant 
have usually gone to the team 
leading the league after the All- 
Star break. Cincinnati is a few 
percentage points ahead of the 
Dodgers going into second half 
of the season. 

The Dodgers only asset has been 
their superb pitching from Don 
Drysdale and Sandy Koufax. Cla- 
ude Osteen has also been pitching 
good ball but the Dodgers have 
scored only five runs for Osteen in 
his last nine starts. Without suf- 
ficient hitting the Dodgers can't 
rold on much longer. 

Cincinnati has shown the other 
clubs that they are the team to 
beat with their brilliant pitching 
and hitting. Milwaukee could still 
make it if their young pitchers 
can perform bettqr than the 
groove with their lack of pitching. 

San Francisco is not to be denied 
either with Willie Mays and Wil- 
lie MeCovey but they also have a 
slim pitching staff. How can Juan 
Marichal hold up the Giant's pit- 
ching staff alone? 

The clubs should finish as fol- 
lows: Cincinnati, San Francisco, 
Milwaukee, Los Angeles, Pittsburg, 
Philadelphia, St. Louis, Houston, 
Chicago, and New York. 

In the American League, Minne- 
sota continues on their winning 



ways and leads the pack by five 
games. Cleveland, Chicago, Balti- 
more and Detroit are fighting for 
breath as the Twins are on a torrid 
streak. New York is off to their 
worst start in many years, however, 
the unpredictable Yankees could 
break loose any time. 

Predicted finish: Minnesota, 
Cleveland, Baltimore, New York, 
Chicago, Detroit, Boston, Los An- 
geles, Washington and Kansas City. 

Willie Mays of the San Francis- 
co Giants is well on his way to 
breaking the all time home run 
mark in the National League set 
by Mel Ott. Mays has 476 home 
runs and needs 35 more to break 
Ott's record of 511. Eddie Mathews 
of the Milwaukee Braves is right 
behind Mays with 459 lifetime 
clouts. 



The nicest thing about being 
dull is that you are unaware of the 
fact, and hence are pleasantly 
blissful. 



Tours a go go 



NSC Views The Northwest 



The annual Northwestern State 
College tour of the American 
Pacific Northwest will take place 
Aug. 8 to Sept. 1, according to 
Dr. LeRoi Eversull, associate pro- 
fessor of social sciences at the 
college. 

The tour, which is the sixteenth 
tour of the continental United 
States to be sponsored by North- 
western, offers an optional tour to 
Alaska. Dr. Eversull, who has been 
making these trips since 1950, will 
serve as tour director. 

The tour itinerary is exclusive 
with the NSC tourists and a char- 
ter bus for travel has been ar- 
ranged. It features a busy but yet 
leisurely tour of many historic 
sites in American history and geo- 
graphy. 

Departing from Natchitoches, 
the tour group will stop to pick up 
members in Shreveport, Longview 
and Dallas. After traveling for 
three days, the group will arrive 
in Denver, Colo., and tour Royal 
Gorge, Fort Carson, Garden of the 
Gods and the United States Air 
Force Academy. 

Two days later, the group will 
be in Salt Lake City, Utah. Here 
the tourists will visit the Mormon 
Temple Square and hear the noon 



NSC TOURS 



* VANCOUVEt 



Optional 
Al a s k a n 

Extension 
Awa. 16-23 



16»h ANNUAL U, $. TOUR 
AUG. 8-SEPT. 1,1?65 

PACIFIC 
NORTHWEST 

£ fEUOWSTONt 




I 



* oockse eirr 



KATON*. 




Summer Music Camp Attracts 130 
According To Dr. Joseph Carlucci 



Northwestern's summer music 
camp, held July 11-2-3, attracted 
over 130 enrollees according to Dr. 
Joseph B. Carlucci, administrative 
supervisor of the camp and head 
of the music department. 

Now in its fourth year, the camp 
has drawn junior and senior high 
school students from all over the 
State of Louisiana and from the 
neighboring state of Texas. The 
two-week session offers instruction 
in piano, twirling, and all band 
and orchestral instruments. Stu- 
dents may also participate in large 
groups such as band, string ensem- 
ble and chorus, and may enroll in 
music theory, music appreciation, 
and conducting classes. 

Members of the instructional 
staff for the camp include the fol- 
lowing persons: 

Instrumental: Tommy Latham, 
Vidalia High School; Wallace Van 
Sickle, Natchitoches High School; 
Walter Minniear, Fair Park High 
School, Shreveport; James Brum- 
Vivian; Harold Flurry, Homer 
High School: Ruth and Walter 
Caughey. Shreveport Symphony 



Orchestra; Gardner Vaughn, Bas- 
trop High School; David and Kay 
Williams, NSC graduate students; 
Dr. Edward Tarratus and Dr. Car- 
lucci, NSC faculty. 

Chorus: Dorman Clayton, Bolton 
High School, Alexandria. 

Piano: Joseph H. Monroe, Mon- 
roe, and Noel Tipton, Westfield, 
N. J. 

Organ: Barney Tiller, NSC fac- 
ulty. 

Twirling: Marjorie Regions Mc- 
Innis, Long Beach, Calif., and Mar- 
garet Martin, Winnfield. 







VISIT 


OPEN 




TRESSIE'S 


24 HOURS A C 


iAY 


Beauty Salon 


MURPHY'S RESTA1 

1215 WASHINGTON ST. 


JRANT 

PHONE 2609 


in 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 
201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 






Says Welcome To 
All NSC Students 



recital on the Tabernacle Organ. 
The afternoon will be free for 
swimming in Salt Lake. 

In Portland, Ore., the tourists 
will see the Columbia River, Bon- 
neville Dam, Crow Point, Sunken 
Rose Garden and the Sanctuary of 
our Sorrowful Mother, a religious 
shrine carved out of solid rock. 

Washington is next on the itiner- 
ary. The bus will travel down 
Columbia River to Astoria, the old 
Astor fur port, and visit Olympic 
National Park. Upon arrival at 
Seattle, Wash., the Botanical Gar- 
dens, China Town and the Univer- 
sity of Washington, will be the 
major points of interest. 

From Seattle the tour will go 
to Vancouver, British Columbia to 
visit Stanley Park, Lost Lagoon, 
the Shakespearean Gardens and 
the University of British Columbia. 

On the return route, there will 
be stops in Yellowstone National 
Park, Fort Laramie National Mon- 
ument, Dodge City, Oklahoma City, 
and Norman, Okla. The tour is 
scheduled to be back in Natchit- 
oches on Sept. 1. 

There is an Optional Alaskan 
Extension tour which may be 
chosen by tourists desiring to see 
parts of Alaska. The tour will 
leave Portland, Ore., via jet to 
Anchorage and Mt. McKinley. A 
short visit to points of interest in 
the city includes the scene of the 
recent earthquake. 

A few Eskimo villages will be 
visited as well as the old gold 
mining town of Nome. After a 
visit to Mt. McKinley National 
Park, the tour will rejoin the other 
part of the expedition in Seattle. 

Dr. Eversull states that either 
three or six hours of graduate or 
undergraduate credit in geography 
or social studies may be earned by 
participants. 

Prices for the tour include lodg- 



ing, transportation, sightseeing ad- 
missions, tips, insurance, and regi- 
stration fees for class credit at 
NSC. 

Interested persons, student or 
non-student, should contact Dr. 
LeRoi Eversull, Dept. of Social 
Sciences, or Summer Tours, De- 
partment of Social Sciences, 
Northwestern State College. Dead- 
line for registration is the 28th of 
July. 



Science Workshop 
Held At College 

Area teachers attended a science 
workshop conducted at Northwest- 
ern Tuesday and Wednesday, July 
20, 21 under the joint sponsorship 
of the Louisiana State Department 
of Education and the College. 

Outstanding speakers participat- 
ing in the two-day program includ- 
ed Dr. William Ramsey, head of 
the science department at Helix 
High School, La Mesa, Calif.; Dr. 
Joe Zaffaroni, associate professor 
of education at Pennsylvania State 
University and noted author; and 
Dr. Stan Shaw, supervisor of sci- 
ence for the State Department of 
Education. 

Group meetings of teachers of 
primary, intermediate, junior high, 
and high school grades were con- 
ducted each day. Serving as con- 
sultants were Hubert S. Bankston. 
Jack Ensminger, and Dr. Shaw, 
from the State Department of Ed- 
ucation, and area teachers Mrs. 
Gerry Hardin, Mrs. Essie T. Lay, 
and Mrs. Mary Lee Posey. 



Opt, a verb meaning to choose 
or "go for," is becoming popular 
among writers who disdain famil- 
iar words; we're not opting for opt. 




Refreshment anyone? 
Game goes better refreshed. 
Coca-Cola! With its lively lift, big bold taste, 
never too sweet . . . refreshes best. 



things gO 

better.i 

^with 

Coke 




Bottled under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by: 

Natchitoches Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, July 23, 1965 



Degrees- 



(Continued from page 1) 
Brouillette, William Martin Bur- 
num. 

Jerry Ann Bussey, Adie Joe But- 
ler, Clyde Ray Calcote, Charles 
Keast Canfield, Charles Richard 
Carter, Clarence E. Chenault, BiJly 
H. Clemmons. 

Catherine Elizabeth Cook. James 
Lee Cripe, Ronnie Earl Daniel, 
Don Fields Dark, Frank James 
Davis, Bruce McElhenny Fraser, 
Jerold L. Freeman, Pamela Sirman 
Fulton, Giles Olan Gilliam. 

Bevely Lorraine Glass, Bonnie 
Sue Gorum, Ronald Benedict Guil- 
lot, O. H. Haynes, Shirley Dee 
Hooper, Janet Methivn Howard, 
Robert J. Hurtado, Robert Wade 
Istre. 

Elmo David Jarrett, Linda B. 
Jeane, Vicki Carole Joffrion, John 
Carl LaFleur, Jackie Lynn La- 
Grone, Harry B. Lawson, Gail Brit- 
ton Lee, Jowanna Looper. 

Cecil Loree McPhearson, Julia 
Mahoney, Clinton R. Marks, Gwen- 
dolyn Marie Marler, James E. Max- 
well, Sandra Kay Methvin, Char- 
lene Morace, Gary Gene Morrison. 

Percy M. Morrow, Floyd Joseph 
Noel. William A. Pierce. Bonnie L. 
Prewitt, Ursula M. Prewitt, John 
Curtis Prince, A. Gene Puckett, 
Gordon Lewis Reynolds. 
J. P. Rice, Paul M. Riggs, Ernest 
T. Robinson, Charlie W. Sasser, 
Melvin Ray Shaw, Billie Ann Sim- 
mons, Wayne D. Simmons, Patsy 
Kaye Slay. 

Jerry Thomas Smith, Linda Lu- 
cille Smith, Eugene Spillman, Amy 
Ellen Stiles, Martha Ann Stovall, 
Ronald R. Tooke, James F. Trotter, 
Gerald Lane Weakley. 

Michael Wayne Wedge worth, 
Mary Beth Whatley, Charles Ed- 
ward White, Hazen Bert Wiggins. 

Bachelor of Science in 

Nursing Degree 

Flora Lee Behrnes, Elizabeth G. 
Benjamin, Lyndell Kern Bezet, 
Sally N. Cooper, Mary Pat Dow, 
Clara Elizabeth Gates. Marlou 
Charlotte Medlin, Mary K. Neill. 

Master of Arts Degree 

Mary Delia Bowman, Gary Bea- 
ver Moore, Gertrude S. Ridgway. 

Master of Arts in 

Education Degree 

Marjorie Eubank Almand, Marie 
Louise A. Barber, Ruth Thomas 



Beville, Claudia Bolin Brown, Sar- 
ah Fouts Cox, Charles Clayton 
Dyess, Oberia E. Estrada, Betty 
Murray Ewing. 

Jackie E. Francis, Betty Ruth N. 
Grant, Ann Elizabeth Grice, Est- 
her Hielscher, Egeria Roark Mar- 
tin, Eva Irene McGuffee, Lalon G. 
Neely, Lurline Anderson Pace. 

John Roderick Pickett, Connie 
Nolan Porter, Beth Sanders Po- 
well, Angelina DeFatta Rice, Wil- 
liam Ronald Skinner. 

Master of Education Degree 

Billie Ann Bates Bobbie Lester 
Beebe, Walter Holmes Breithaupt, 
Billy Eugene Connella, John Du- 
ane Cotton, Sue Lynn R. Cotton, 
Ralph Alexander Cranston, Geor- 
gie H. Duncan. 

Prentis L. Ferguson, Leonard 
Victor Grems, William Anthony 
Heckel, Miller R. Henderson, Mar- 
garet F. Holcombe, Patricia Lavine 
Kennedy, Perry L. Knox, Betty 
Boyter Luce. 

Ann Ewell Matthews, Gerry 
Dale Mullins, Doris Muse, Richard 
V. Noles, Marvin F. Nelson, Lady 
Jane W. Patton, Doris H. Pitts, 
Joseph Stanley Rambin, Edith 
Koonce Ramsey, Charles Garland 
Stepp, Helen Bradford Williams. 

Master of Music 

Education Degree 

Stanley P. Burkett, Edna Hear- 
ron Daniel. 

Master of Science Degree 

Patsy L. Boudreaux, James Pie- 
rce Boyd, Donald Ray Parker, 
Arthur Neil Smith, Foch Tsai, Tzu- 
Liu Tung, Ray Walding. 

Master of Science in 

Education Degree 

Henry C. Boucher, Bettye T. 
Brumley. Bonnie Sue Burns, Nor- 
man Arthur Childers, Laverne Slat- 



NSC Librarians 
Attend Conference 

Attending the 84th annual con- 
ference of the American Library 
Association in Detroit, Mich., July 
4 to 10, were Donald N. MacKenzie, 
Northwestern librarian, and Mrs. 
Dorothy Hanks, assistant professor 
of library science at Northwestern. 
Mrs. Hanks, who is currently Pre- 
sident of the School Library Divis- 
ion of the Louisiana Library 
Association, attended the meetings 
as a delegate of this division. 



SUMMER SPECIALS ON ALL PROTRAITS 

at 

Guillet Photography 

2nd and Amulet St. 
Across from Zesto 

7 specials to choose from 
Illustrated and on display 
See them now and make your appointment soon 




Oxley To Marry 
In Afternoon Rites 

Miss Karen Kivell and Dewayne 
Oxley, both of Shreveport, an- 
nounce their plans to be married 
at 4 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 4 at 
Holy Rosary Catholic Church, 
Shreveport. 

Miss Kivell is presently a student 
at Northwestern where she is 
former society editor for the Cur- 
rent Sauce and is presently a staff 
member. Oxley is a former NSC 
student. 

Following their marriage the 
couple will be at home in Shreve- 
port where he is employed by 
Western Electric Co. 



er Dupree, William Arthur Grice, 
Guy Douglas Harkness, William 
Gary Hickman. 

Loyd James Huval, James Ste- 
ven Jordan, Claire W. Kelly, James 
Frank Kirkland, Herman Eugene 
LeForge, James M. Lemoine, Carol 
D. Boling McCoy, Charles R.Mc- 
Kenzie. 

Vera Moss Madden, Stina Hell- 
berg Merrill, William Lawrence 
Perry, June E. Basham Plunket, 
Ruth Self, Paul H. Sepulvado, Wil- 
lie Jean L. Snead, Dennis L. Wal- 
lette, Rita S. Walters, Barron 
Wade Wells. 



The only people who seem to 
pay any sympathetic attention to 
the aches and pains of others are 
the advertising agents of the phar- 
maceutical corporations. 



Loan— 

(Continued from page 1) 
to the Louisiana Higher Educa- 
tion Assistance Commission in 
Baton Rouge. 

9. Commission will return ap- 
proved bank copy of application 
and endorsed note(s) to bank, 
and notify college and student 
of approval of loan. 

10. Bank will forward check for 
student to Student Aid Officer, 
who will supervise disburse- 
ment of to student who is reg- 
istered at the college or univer- 
sity. 

11. Bank will not issue checks be- 
yond a maxium of $500 for a se- 
mester, and loans are to a max- 
ium of $1,000 within one year. 
The maximum guarantee of all 
loans for any student at any 
time is $5,000. 

The Commission will pay inter- 
est on loans to the bank while 
persons are enrolled as full-time 
students in college, and 90% of 
the loan principal and interest are 
guaranteed to the banks by the 
Commission until paid. Interest is 
limited to a maximum of 5% 
simple interest per annum. 

Six Years to Pay 

When the student leaves school, 
arrangements are made by the stu- 
dent with the bank to pay out the 
loan in monthly installments with 
interest. Loans must be repaid 
with a maximum of six years or 
less, with interest. The interest al- 
ready paid by the Commission to 
the bank on the student's behalf 
is not required to-be repaid. 

Students are urged and encour- 



aged to borrow only what is 
needed, and should keep in mind 
at all times that it is a loan which 
must be repaid to the leading 
bank. Income from summer jobs 
and other savings will reduce a- 
mount needed to borrow from col- 
lege expenses. 

Students and their families may 
secure application blanks and in- 
formation on how to apply for 
loans from their State Senator or 
Representative, the Student Aid 
offices at Louisiana colleges or uni- 
versities, from their bank, or they 
may write the Louisiana Higher 
Education Assistance Commission. 



USE 
SAUCE 
CLASSIFIEDS 
Call 403 



TEACHERS, register for positions all 
over the South, all levels, all specialties. 
Registration free. School Management 
Inc., Educational Specialists Division, 3335 
Dumaine Street, New Orleans, La. 70119. 



OPPORTUNITY 
For a future with a well known Mid- 
west Manufacturing Firm. We are now 
offering exclusive distributorships for a 
patented product. No competition. Fac- 
tory trained personnel will assist you in 
setting up a tried and proven advertising 
program. 100 per cent mark. up. Invest- 
ment guaranteed. Minimum investment 
$1000. Maximum $14,000. All replies con- 
fidential. For information, write Director 
of Marketing, P.O. Box 14049, St. Louis, 
Missouri 63178. United Marketing Com- 
pany, St. Louis Missouri. 




Watch out for the other guy! 




i 



Never argue with a roadhog! Slow down, at the mercy of another driver by following 
Warn him off with your horn or lights. And him too close. Protect yourself! Stay back 
leave yourself an out. □ Never put yourself one car length for every 10 mph of speed. 




%• St** 



Published to save lives in cooperation with The Advertising Council and the National Safety Council. 




urrent 



5 



auce 



VOL. LII— No. 4 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday, Sept. 24, 1965 



President Kyser 
Lists Promotions 
In NSC Faculty 

President John S. Keyser has 
announced promotions of 24 mem- 
bers of the Northwestern State 
College faculty. 

Five faculty members have been 
promoted to full professor: Dr. 
Marie Fletcher, English; Dr. Rich- 
ard E. Garth, biology; Dr. Paul 
Torgrimson, music; and Dr. 
Michael J. Cousins and Dr. Charles 

E. Palmer, special education. 
Those promoted from assistant 

to associate professor are: Grant 

F. Kenner, art; Dr. Hugh C. Land, 
biology; Dr. James L. Rhoades, 
chemistry; Dr. Edward A. Tarratus, 
Jr., music; Dr. Paul J. Thompson, 
microbiology; Dr. Tom H. Wells, 
history; Dr. George A. Kemp, 
education and psychology; Dr. Gor- 
don A. Flood, music; Dr. Robert A. 
Alost, health, physical education, 
and recreation. 

Other changes in rank include 
those promoted from instructor to 
assistant professor. They are: Mrs. 
Carol Johnson, English; Miss 
Marietta M. LeBreton, history and 
social studies; B. T. Quinten, social 
science; Mrs. Vera G. Rawson, 
mathematics; Richard Worthey, Jr., 
economics; Robert M. Oswald, psy- 
chology and guidance; George Lew- 
is, business; Mrs. Margaret Ackel, 
home economics; Mrs. Marion Ne- 
som, English; and John D. Noles, 
special education. 



New Personnel 
Join Staff of 
NSC News Bureau 

Jerry Pierce, a 1961 graduate of 
Northwestern State College, and 
Dwight Connelly, a graduate of 
Eastern Illinois University, have 
been appointed full time staff 
members of the NSC News Bureau 
according to Earl C. Coulon, di- 
rector. 

Following his graduation Pierce 
joined the staff of the New Orleans 
Times Picayune. 

After working the News Desk 
and State Desk for a year he was 
named assistant make-up editor. 
Later he was promoted to execut- 
ive sports editor, a job he held 
until joining the News Bureau 
staff. 

The Springhill native is a mem- 
ber of the National Football Writ- 
ers Association, the National Bask- 
etball Writers Association, the Col- 
lege Sports Information Directors 
Association, and the Louisiana 
Sports Writers Association. 

Before coming to Northwestern, 
Connelly was an instructor of jour- 
nalism, publications advisor, and 
public relations consultant for 
Baker University in Kansas. 

After receiving his BS degree in 
Social Science Education, he att- 
ended Ohio University and earned 
his graduate degree in journalism. 

His experience includes working 
as a reporter and photographer for 
the Effingham (111.) Daily News, 
editing and reporting for the Ath- 
ens (Ohio) Messenger, and editing 
for the Wheeling (West Virginia) 
Intelligencer. 

Connelly has also served as Di- 
rector of the news bureau, and pub 
licity advisor of West Liberty State 
College, and as a graduate assistant 
in journalism in the Ohio Univer- 
sity School of Journalism. 

He is a member of Sigma Delta 
Chi. Phi Delta Kappa, Pi Delta 
Epsilon, National Press Photograp- 
hers Association, Kappa Tau Alpha 
and Association of Education in 
Journalism. 




Dr. Nesom Succumbs 
Following Heart Attack 



Leo T. Allbriften 
Appointed Dean 

President John S. Kyser announ- 
ced Wednesday, Sept. 15, the ap- 
pointment of Dean Leo T. Allbrit- 
ten as dean of the School of Edu- 
cation. 

Dean Allbritten served in this 
capacity from 1953 to 1954 before 
becoming dean of the Graduate 
School in 1954. He took on the ad- 
ditional position of Dean of In-, 
struction in 1960. 

A native of San Antonio, Tex., 
Dean Allbritten has been in public 
education in Texas and Louisiana 
since 1930 and at NSC since 1946. 

Dean Allbritten served as prin- 
cipal at Deweyville high school in 
Texas, head of the education de- 
partment at Brownsville, Tex. Jun- 
ior College, and supervising teacher 
assistant professor of psychology 
and director of Veteran Affairs at 
Colorado State College of Educa- 
tion before becoming associate pro- 
fessor of education in 1946. 



Twenty-one girls have been elected into the Purple 
Jackets for the 1965-66 academic year. The four girls who 
will head them are (top to bottom) Betty Sue Dewitt, treas- 
urer; Pat Latura, vice-president; Sandra Martin, president; 
and Sheila Culp, secretary. 



Whittington 

Is Appointed 
Acting Head 

Russell Whittington, Jr., assoc- 
iate professor of mathematics, has 
been appointed acting head of the 
mathematics department at North- 
western State College. 

Whittington succeeds Dr. W, E, 
Timon, Jr„ who resigned to accept 
a position at Parsons College, Fair- 
field, Iowa. 

The new department head has 
been a member of the Northwest- 
ern faculty since 1956. Prior to 
joining the faculty, he taught for 
six years at Central High School in 
Delhi. 

Whittington earned his under- 
graduate degree at Northwestern 
and his master's from LSU. He is 
currently writing his dissertation 
to complete requirements for the 
doctorate from the University of 
North Carolina. 

Whittington is a native of Mc- 
Comb Mississippi, and his family 
resides at Wisner. He is married to 
the former Dixie Mclntyre and 
they have one son, Michael, 17. 



SGA President 
Extends Greeting 

May I take this opportunity as 
your student body president to wel- 
come all of you back to the North- 
western campus. We bid a special 
welcome to all of our freshmen 
students. 

We of SGA feel that our fresh- 
men are a select group of stu- 
dents. They are select in that they 
have chosen NSC over some 13 or 
14 other colleges and universities 
in the state. This decision I am 
sure they will not regret. North- 
western has much to offer to any 
college student in any field. 

We are looking forward to a 
great year at NSC. In spite of the 
sportswriters and their rating de- 
vices, we expect to have a champ- 
ion football team. Saturday night 
we will prove that point. 

In closing let me say that the 
SGA stands ready to help any stu- 
dent or organization in any way 
possible. Again, welcome to our 
campus. We are glad that you're 
here. 

J. O. Charrier 
Pres., Student Body 



President's Welcome 

A cordial and hearty WELCOME to NSC! This is the wish 
of every member of the College community to all first term 
and other students. 

We know that we have a great and stirring year ahead of 
us. Noteworthy accomplishments can be achieved on this 
campus if we have the basic ingredients of determination and 
tolerance. 

Be assured that faculty members and administrators wish to 
do their very best to help you attain the education and train- 
ing that will contribute most toward the attainment of the 
worthy goals of your lives. 

Feel free to visit with us beyond the classroom. We are 
indeed interested in you. 

Sincerely, 
John S. Kyser 
President 



Plans Complete For 
'65 Concert Series 

The Northwestern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association has now com- 
pleted its bookings for the 1965-66 
season and a list of five attractions 
is being offered, according to Dr. 
Joseph B. Carlucci, association 
chairman. 

Opening the season on Thursday, 
Oct. 28, will be the internationally 
distinguished violin-piano duo of 
Giorgio Ciompi, Italian violinist, 
and Loren Withers, American pi- 
anist. Both are presently artists- 
in-residence at Duke University. 
Ciompi is a former member of 
Toscanini's NBC Symphony and 
the Albeneri Trio. 

The second attraction, set for 
Thursday, Dec. 2, is Pete Fountain 
and his Jazz Combo from New 
Orleans. Fountain, a former star 
of the Lawrence Welk Show, needs 
no introduction to followers of 
smooth, artistic jazz performances. 

Scheduled for Thursday, Jan. 13, 
is the National Ballet Company of 
Washington, D. C. This outstand- 
ing American company of 65, in- 
cluding soloists, corps de ballet, 
and orchestra, specializes in clas- 
sical ballet and travels with full 
sets, lighting, and costumes. 

Thursday Feb. 17, will bring the 
remarkable Texas Boys Choir to 
the Northwestern campus. This 
talented group of youngsters from 
the Fort Worth area has toured 
the United States and Europe, and 
is noted for its musicianship and 
showmanship in the performance 
of all types of choral music, from 
classical to modern. 

Concluding the series on Tues- 
day, March 8, will be the well- 
known American organist, Richard 
Ellsasser. Ellsasser is noted for 
having the complete organ works 
of Bach in his repertoire and for 
phenomenal renditions of crowd- 
pleasing selections such as The 
Flight of the Bumble Bee using 
only the pedals of the organ. 

All events will begin at 8 p.m. 
and, with the exception of Pete 
Fountain, will be presented in the 
NSC Fine Arts Auditorium. Due 
to the expected large attendance, 
Fountain will appear in Prather 
Coliseum. Students will be admit- 
ed upon showing their L D. cards. 



Dr. Guy W. Nesom, 57, dean of 
education at Northwestern State 
College, succumbed to a heart at- 
tack Wednesday, Sept. 15, at 9:35 
a.m. in Natchitoches Parish Hospi- 
tal. 

Dr. Nesom, a native of Tickfaw, 
came to Northwestern in 1937, fill- 
ing the position of assistant pro- 
fessor of physical education. He 
became head of the Department 
of Health and Physical Education 
in 1938 and dean of the School of 
Education in July, 1964. 

He received his B.A. and M.A. 
degrees at LSU and pursued grad- 
uate studies at Northwestern Uni- 




Graduate Assistant 

Ray G. Burnham, Springhill High 
School band director, is on leave 
of absence this year working to- 
ward the Master of Music Educa- 
tion degree at Northwestern State 
College and serving as a graduate 
assistant in the Department of Mu- 
sic. His duties in the Music De- 
partment include the teaching of 
trumpet and French horn, and as- 
sisting the NSC Director of Bands, 
Robert Smith. 



Dr. Guy W. Nesom 

versity, the University of Michigan, 
and the University of Illinois, re- 
ceiving his doctorate from George 
Peabody College in Nashville, 
Tenn. 

Before coming to NSC, Dr. Ne- 
som served as freshman football 
coach at LSU in 1929-30, and direc- 
tor of athletics and English teach- 
er at Bolton High School in Alex- 
andria from 1930 to 1936. 

While a student at LSU, he was 
named to the LSU Hall of Fame, 
served as freshman and junior 
class president, achieved the rank 
of ROTC cadet colonel and was the 
recipient of the Kemper Williams 
sabre. In addition, he participated 
in varsity football, track, boxing, 
and wrestling. 

Active Life 

Dr. Nesom, active in church and 
civic affairs, served as chairman 
of the First Methodist official 
board, was president of the City 
Recreation Commission, and past 
president of the Natchitoches 
Youth Association. 

He held membership in the Sou- 
thern Amateur Athletic Associa- 
tion, National AAU, Scabbard and 
Blade, Louisiana Teacher's Associ- 
ation, National Education Associa- 
tion, Louisiana College Conference 
Executive Council, and the Ameri- 
can and Louisiana Associations for 
Health and Physical Education and 
Recreation. 




Dr. Leo T. Allbritten 

President John S. Kyser, in an- 
nouncing the appointment of Dean 
Leo T. Allbritten as acting dean of 
the School of Education, expressed 
the deep sorrow of the entire fa- 
culty and staff occasioned by the 
death of Dr. Nesom. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, September 24, 1965 



Editorial Policy 



As in past years of the Current Sauce, it has been the duty 
of the editor to issue his editorial policy to be followed during 
the duration of his office. Editorials this year will be based on 
facts and will be the opinion of either the editor or his staff 
members. It might not correspond to those ideas held by some 
students, but those wishing to disagree are welcome to express 
themselves in letters to the Editor. 

This newspaper wil! by no means be used to further anyone's 
personal, private, or political cause. It is strictly a NEWSpaper 
for the students of Northwestern State College and shall re- 
main as such throughout the school year. 

We are always open to constructive criticism and sugges- 
tions for the betterment of the Current Sauce. 



Bookstore 



A very noticable improvement has been noted this year at 
the campus bookstore. New rules and additional services have 
made the trip to this store an easy task in the first week of 
school. It used to be a major chore. 

Among the noticeable improvements have been the addition 
of two more lines, something that has been long needed. 
Other new rules which seem to help matters are: a semester 
rental will not be charged during the first two weeks of a 
semester; and, the omission of the pink receipt. 

Congratulations to Miss Mafouz and her staff on a job well 
done. 



Gory Tommy Stewart 



"A fine boy, a good athlete, a fine student, and most of all 
- he represents the word good." These words are what North- 
western basketball coach Tynes Hildebrand used to discribe 
Gary Tommy Stewart. As many already know, Tommy was 
killed in an automobile accident in Sibley, Louisiana. 

Many fine things could be said about Tommy, and there 

Many fines things could be 
said about Tommy, and there 
were many by the staff and 
students of Northwestern. Base- 
ball Coach Alvin Cracker Brown 
had this to say about the star 
athlete, "He was one of the fi- 
nest boys who ever attended 
Northwestern. He was an out- 
standing student, a member of 
the Blue Key, and president of 
hine "N" club. Tommy was loved 
' and respected by all who knew 
him. He was cooperative and 
always volunteered his assis- 
tance to any task that needed 
jto be done. He was a fine Chris- 
jtian gentleman." 

Athletic director Jack Clayton 
ihad this to say, "Tommy was the 
type of boy that Northwestern wants and needs, and we were 
very proud and fortunate to have had him as part of our ath- 
letic program." 

Dean of Men Leonard 0. Nichols, sponsor of the Blue Key, 
stated, "I know that I speak for all Blue Key members when I 
say that their lives were enriched because he passed our way." 

Dr. Robert Alost, sponsor of the Phi Epsilon Kappa, said 
"This has been said time after time, but I feel this from the 
bottom of my heart. I wish that my two boys would grow up to 
be the man that Tommy Stewart was." 

There is no doubt that Northwestern has lost a fine athlete", 
a fine student, and a fine man. As Coach Sampite wrote in 
his column for the Natchitoches Times, "Tommy will always 
be remembered by all of us as a model for all athletes to 
follow." 




Tommy Stewart 



Freshman Security 



Security is 
Security is 
Friday 
Security is 
Security is 
Security is 
Security is 
Security is 
Security is 
Security is 



getting a date at 7:00 Friday nite. 
a clock that gains five minutes every day except 
and Monday, between 3 and 8. 
not knowing what quality points are. 
not catching a joke told in the Student Center, 
ants in your steam iron. 

toting an umbrella on a day that turns out sunny, 
an elephant joke stuck in your mail box. 
voting for everyone who lost, 
not being able to fnid Maggio's. 

SJR 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 





"CULTURAL EVENTS" 



"* — - — ** 



"NEW CONSTRUCTION* 'HtfiCJSKlTAlS 11 





^ATHLETIC CONTESTS'' 



iLlggAgY'-' &t »TU17gNT UNION 




Letters to this paper are en- 
couraged by the Current Sauce and 
will be printed whenever possible. 
Letters must be signed and ac- 
companied by the contributor's re- 
turn address for the purpose of 
certification. If the writer desires, 
his name may be deleted, but the 
deletion will depend on content 
and not be granted automatically. 

No partisanship will be shown in 
the printing of letters. All which 
conform to the above policy will 
be printed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the 
right to reject any letter because 
of content or character. 



Dear Mr. Brill: 

On the night of August 21, the 
life of Gary Tommy Stewart, NSC 
baseball star, was brought to an 
abrupt end in a tragic automobile 
accident just inside the city limits 
of Sibley, La. Thus ended illust- 
rous carrer of one of the greatest 
baseball players to ever wear the 
flannels for Cracker Brown's NSC 
Demons. But just to describe a 
person of Tommy's calibre as a 
great baseball player would be un- 
just because he was one of the 
most outstanding students ever to 
attendNorthwestern. He was a true 
Christain athlete in a time when 
Christain athletes were scarce. He 
was a leader among leaders, al- 
ways willing to help anybody that 
needed help. Always first with the 
group if it meant good, but first to 
walk away from trouble. His ans- 
wer to both happiness and sorrow 
was the radient smile which he 
kept on his face at all times. No 
matter what honor bestowed upon 
him, he accepted it gracefully and 
never forgot who his friends were. 
He never was too busy to say 
"Hello" to his fellow students. He 
was a living example of what 
coaches wanted their athletets to 
be. Both on the ballfield and in the 
classroom, he gave a 100% effort. 
Even this would not satisfy 
Tommy because to him his best 
was not quite good enough. He 
was always striving for the top and 
now he has reached it. His life was 
summed up in good fashion by this 
statement from his basketball 
coach, Tynes Hildebrand. 
"Tommy represented everything 
about the world — good." 

The purpose of this letter was 
not to make a mortar out of 
Tommy Stewart, because he would 
not want that. The purpose of this 



letter is to bring forth an idea to 
the entire faculty and student 
body of NSC that has been brought 
to me by many of the student 
body. This idea is to have the 1965 
Potpourri dedicated in memory of 
the late Tommy Stewart, whom we 
all admired and respected. But due 
to the unexpected death of Dr. 
Guy Nesom. this would hardly be 
a just act. I am thus bringing forth 
the idea of dediqating the Sports 
section of the Potpourri in his 
honor because it was in this field 
that he excelled. Having served on 
the yearbook staff myself, I want 
members of the Potpourri staff 
and the editor to know that I re- 
alized that this may cause extra 
work and confusion. But consid- 
ering the honors and praises that 
this young man won for NSC, this 
is the least that we can do for a 
person who deserved the best. 

Being a very personal friend of 
Tommy and his family, I would 
like to extend a very warm and 
sincere "Thank You" for the many 
cards, letters and flowers that 
were received from members of 
the faculty and student body of 
NSC. The very fine representation 
of NSC students and faculty mem- 
bers at the funeral services brou- 
ght great relief to a heavy laden 
heart. It is inspiring to know that 
everyone shared our grief with us. 

Respectfully yours. 

James R. Posey 

J. O. Charrier 

Stan Branton 

S.J. Ardoin 

Pat McMeel 



Dear editor 

May we make the following sug- 
gestions (requests) about any new 
dorms at NSC. 

1. More shelf and drawer 
space. The area near the ceiling 
is especially good for shelves, 
and beds can be built on top of 
three large drawers, side-by- 
side. 

2. Don't ever tie shower and 
toilet onto the same water line 
so that when a toilet is flushed, 
someone is scalded. 

3. Arrange bathroom doors so 
that when someone throws open 
the door he won't bump some- 
one else standing at the lavatory 
shaving. 

4. Equip wall sockets and win- 
dows for handling air condition- 

(See Letters, page 3) 



LAGNIAPPE 

By Linda Broughton 
Sauce Society Editor 

The last thing I want to do is 
"knock" NSC women. No kidding: 
Maybe they expect me to be an 
oracle; real, stupid, genuine, twen- 
tieth century oracle. Maybe a guy 
will write something in this stupid 
thing and everyone will take it for 
the gospel truth. That's what I 
mean by a twentieth century ora- 
cle. Man, that's the last thing I am. 
really. I've dated a couple of these 
women and one of them really 
knocked me out. 

I went to pick her up and it took 
her thirty minutes to come down. 
She came down those stairs in one 
of those shifts. It was beautiful, 
but I wondered if the words Pills- 
bury's Best and the three X's 
shouldn't have been bleached out 
of the back. Her eyes were sort of 
too close together. I mean they al- 
ways looked like they were pinch- 
ing her nose. She wouldn't laugh 
the whole night long in fear that 
her mascara would run and when 
she cried through one of those 
sentimental scenes in the movie, 
brother, was she ever a mess. She 
kept trying to stand like a model 
and once she almost fell on her 
face getting into position. I could 
have split three dozen ribs laugh- 
ing, but she was trying so hard. 

BUT, gads, I wouldn't "knock" 
NSC women just because she al- 
most fell on her face. So, to all of 
you sweet little things in skirts — 
keep trying. 

I've heard so many boys com- 
plaining about the women on cam- 
pus that I decided to send myself a 
letter and express their opinions 
publicly. If you don't like it, let. 
me know, because I'd be glad to 
hear otherwise. 

While we are on the subject of 
appearances, I want to say that I 
sure am glad that something has 
been done about the men's dress- 
ing regulations. It's about time. 
You know, it is quite nauseating to 
some students to come to Sunday- 
dinner and see how some male 
students come in with cut-offs, rag- 
ged sweat shirts, thongs and un- 
shaven. Three cheers for the com- 
mittee. 

I thought that you might be 
interested in knowing that this is 
National Sweater Week. It's still 
quite warm to be wearing sweaters 
around on campus, but it could be 
a topic of good conversation. I also 
might mention that today is Ameri- 
can Indian Day so, hold onto your 
scalps. Tomorrow is the begin- 
ning of National Barefoot Freedom 
Week. The purpose is to interest 
women in sensible shoes so they 
can enjoy barefoot freedom. I 
wouldn't advise too many girls 
tryin out their barefoott free- 
dom here on campus, because they 
might find themselves with a re- 
striction. 

It is really comical when you 
stop to realize that the merchants 
are asking the women of America 
to wear sweaters and go barefooted 
all in the same week. 

This column as you can see is a 
conglomeration of all tid bits of 
interest, which really isn't worth 
publishing. It does break the mo- 
notony. If you have something to 
say which isn't worth publishing 
just send it to the Current Sauce 
office. 

r^Surrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3. 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry Brill Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed Cullen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, William Loo- 
ney. Bob Jansen, Sharon Mathews, Ste 
phen Weber, Sonny Carter, Sid Sers. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Friday, September 24, 1965 

Freshman "Dog 7 
Faces The Peril 
of Registration 

By Jim O'Quin 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Registration. There, before me 
in awsome disarray, lay an em- 
mense, incomprehensible jungle 
Fear gripped me — a wild, cowardly 
fear, that made my ears turn pale 
yellow. I quickly decided to do a 
three-year stretch in Viet Nam 
and come back to college later 
when I was a man. But then I thou- 
ght what my Dad would say ("what 
do you mean they won't give you 
back the S25 room deposit?!), and 
besides, I knew if I walked out 
I would have to face the vicious 
young men who shoved cards in 
my face and yelled "Pickup and 
delivery service!" (I had signed 
four times already.) At my hesit- 
ation someone handed me papers 
and cards and said "Fill these out." 
Three hours later they pushed me 
onto the coliseum floor. 

Mind Went Blank 

At that moment I realized I had 
forgotten the name of my advisor, 
the name of my dorm, and the 
name of my major. I looked it up. 
The knowledge gave me confid- 
ence. My hands had almost sto- 
pped trembleing, when a hysterical 
girl in a Freshman cap stumbled 
out of the seething mob, grabbed 
my shirt front and screamed "Soc- 
iology 172! Sociology 172!" in my 
face. Then she threw her arms 
about my neck and beat her head 
against my chest. (It was then that 
the twitch in my left eye began. 
The doctors told me yesterday that 
my left eye will twitch perman- 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 




Registration is over again for another semester, but the 
thought still lingers of the turmoil and confusion. Swarms 
of students on the coliseum floor often found it difficult 
to locate their advisors and class cards. 



ently.) I managed to disentangle 
her, and ran, panting and terrified, 
into the crowd. "Nasty twitch 
you've got there," someone said, 
but before he had finished a worn- 
na's shrill voice screamed, "Lithua- 
nian 101 is closed! Closed! Ha ha 
ha ha ha ha!" Someone muttered 

'Damn" and threw a chair at her. 

: fled. 

When I finally located the table 
at which my adviser allegedly sat, 
he was "out for coffee." A half- 



As soon as we get your Potpourri picture delivered to 
Betty Moore and she gives it the okay, we will let you 
see the proof. In the mean time, we are working to meet 
her deadline. 

We will give you the word here in the CURRENT 
SAUCE in a couple of weeks. At that time you may stop 
by GUILLET STUDIO on Second Street and see your pro- 
ofs. Of course, you may order pictures, for your boy 
friend or have job application pictures made for that mat- 
ter. We are planning a special price list for your selec- 
tion. Look out for a lot of surprises in your Potpourri 
this year. Betty and her staff are pushing for a prize- 
winning book. Potpourri A Go Go. 



John C. Guillet 

Photography 



Phone 2381 



403 Second Streett 

Natchitoches, Louisiana 



You Be The Judge^^* 

FOR COMFORT, ' 
LOOKS, VALUE 




Your Complete Western Store 
FOUR L CORRAL 

134 Highway 1 South 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Phone 4713 



hour later I heard someone say 
that they had seen him moments 
ago drunkenly frogging in the 
student center, so I forged his 
name to my trial schedule card 
and set out, twitching frantically, 
to obtain class cards, whatever 
they were. I got in the line that 
seemed to contain the most Fresh- 
men, and when I got close enough 
to read the sign, it said CONFL- 
ICTS. I caught myself laughing 
rather insanely. "Are you in Con- 



flicts 101?" the girl behind me 
asked, a touch of desperation in 
her voice. 

At the P.E. table some hulk of 
a woman yelled "8 MWF Sec.69, 
1:30-2:45 TT Sec. 731, or 12 TTS 
under Marx?!" "Yes!" I twitched 
back, impulsively. 

Sixty-Three Hours 

It took me six hours to get every 
little square on my trial schedule 
card filled, but when I finally 
made it back to my advisor's table, 
I triumphantly flung the spoils 
of my battle before him. He looked 
at my trial schedule with rather 
bloodshot eyes and said, "Sixty- 
three hours is quite a load for a 
Freshman isn't it, Ruginald?" (Mo- 
ther spelled my name with a "u" 
because she thought I might get 
into the movies someday and they 
would probably change it anyway.) 
"That all depends, sir," I wheezed, 
"on what is an hour." "Ruginald, 
Ruginald," he admonished gently, 
and then passed out. He was croc- 
ked. 

The girl at the dean's table told 
me I would have to take back some 
of the class cards I had fought for 
so valiantly. It was a supreme eff- 
ort not to strangle her. Of course I 
didn't take them back. I queitly 
burned them in a corner, so that 
no one else could get at them. (I 
carry the ashes with me now in a 
little mother-of-pearl pillbox tuc- 
ked away in the secret compart- 
ment of my billfold. Sometimes I 
take them out at night and twitch 
at them.) 

On the other side of the coli- 
seum they took all my money. I 
laughed and laughed. 

At Last 

Then they took my picture. On 
my ID I am wearing a sheepish 



ATTENTION FRESHMEN 

The Student Government Aaaoc- 
iation hereby issues a decree that 
all freshmen students are required 
to attend the home football game 
wearing their freshmen beanies! 

Also of interest to the freshmen: 
deadline for filing to run for a 
freshman office is Friday, Septem- 
ber 24. The election will be held 
Tuesday, September 28. 



Letters — 



(Continued from page 2) 

ers. The student would pay the 
cost of installation, removal and 
electricity. 

5. Use something sturdier than 
drapes for closet doors (as is 
done in Bossier Hall). 

Dan Fox 

Don Zackary 

Randy Nix 



Dear Editor: 

Thanks a million to whomever is 
responsible for: 

1. Three lines in the bookstore. 

2. The sidewalk from the stad- 
ium to the coliseum. 

3. Both windows open at the 
student center post office. 

Sincerely, 
Dan Fox 



grin. I wondered why, at first. 
Then I figured it out. It was a grin 
of pride. I was exhausted, bruised, 
broke, and registered! And very 
proud — for having survived. 



McClung Drug 

Welcomes Students and Faculty 
of Northwestern State College 

WE ARE PROUD TO OFFER YOU 
PROFESSIONAL PRESCRIPTION SERVICE 
(We will gladly charge prescriptions to your parents if desired) 

FAST FREE DELIVERY TO HOME OR DORMITORY 
CASHING of PERSONAL or COLLEGE CHECKS 
(Please bring ID Card) 

MONTHLY CHARGE ACCOUNTS 
— PLUS — 

Cosmetics by Max Factor, Tussy, Coty, Revlon, Lanvin and others 
Stationary and School Supplies 
Pipes and Tobacco 

Swim Caps and Swimming Equipment 
Magazines and Greeting Cards 

Excellent Selection of Educational Paperback Books 

McClung Drug Company 

SERVING NATCHITOCHES AND NSC SINCE 1891 
Front and Church Streets Phone 2461 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, September 24, 1969jTriday, 



Demons Primed For Wildcat Battle 

Clayton Says 
Demons Healthy 
For 1965 Opener 



Northwestern State College will 
open its 1965 football campaign 
this Saturday in Pineville against 
the Louisiana College Wildcats. 

The Demons ran up a 1-4 record 
in GSC play last year and are pick- 
ed by pre-season poles to finish 
fifth in the conference this year. 
However, with 25 lettermen return- 
ing and with their potential and 
depth, the Demons should make a 
better showing than predicted. 

The Demons will use a three-pla- 
toon system with the "Purple", 
"White", and "Blue" teams. The 
"Purple" team will be the offen- 
sive unit, the "White" team the 
defensive unit, and the "Blue" 
team as the optional unit. The 
"White" team averages 221 pounds 
and the "Purple" team 214. 

The Demons should have a 
strong backfield with Al Dodd, 
James Aymond, Gary Pittman, 
Claude Patrick, Bobby Parker, 
Harold Petrie and newcomer Neal 
Prather to carry the ball. Ron 
Hendricks and David Smith are 
two others that can be counted on 
to see some duty. 

The Demons will be directed un- 
der the plans of quarterbacks 
Joe Beasley, Donnie Carroll and 
Malcolm "Deacon" Lewis, a trans- 
fer from Texas. 

The terminal posts will be held 
down by Monty Ledbetter, Dick 
Reding, Louis Richard, Hubert 
Adams, Mike Creel and Kenny 
Brooks. With their speed, depth 
and good hands, the Demons should 
maintain a well-balanced attack. 

Lawrence Nugent, an All-GSC 
guard last year, will head the 
front line. Nugent is joined at 
guard by Lonnie Young, Kenny 
Guillot, Melvin Johnston, Gerald 
Malley and David Centanni. Ken 
Ferro and Eddie Mittelbronn are 
also fighting for starting positions 
at this post. 

Ted Wimberly will be the 
number one center on the offensive 
unit. He will be joined by Randy 
Brodnax and Carroll Long. 

With Phillip Creel out with a 
broken hand and Earl Yoemans out 
with a bad knee the Demons will 
still have power plus at the tackle 
position. Dave Dawson, Ross 
Gwinn, Jim Woods, George 
Cognerich and Bob Fostetr will 
handle this assignment. 

Wayne Walker is back to handle 
the punting chores. 

Although the Demons have a bet- 
ter ball club than last year the 
overall competition in the GSC has 
also improved. 

Louisiana College should be key- 
ed up for this game as their shaky 
offense caused them to lose to 
USL last week 30-0. 

After they lost five fumbles and 
had one pass intercepted they 
didn't have much choice but to 
lose. However, the Wildcats pas- 
sing defense stopped the USL pass- 
ing attack cold. 



NEED GAME TICKETS? 

Students interested in pur- 
chasing tickets for the North- 
western-Louisiana College game 
at Pineville Saturday evening 
should call at the office of the 
Athletic Director in Prather Col- 
iseum. 

A call to Ext. 461 will provide 
information as to the cost and 
availability of the tickets. 

Let's follow the Demons to the 
Wildcat den and support them 
for their first victory of the sea- 
son. 




Donnie Carroll — Quarterback 



Gary Pittman — Halfback 



Ted Wimberly — Center 



WELCOME 
Faculty and Students 

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WELCOME TO NSC AND TO NATCHITOCHES 

We feature, on an exclusive basis, the best lines 
we are able to find in popular priced sportswear, 
dresses, lingerie, coats, purses, hats, etc. 

You will find a large selection and friendly ser- 
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You are always more than welcome in our 
stores - to buy look, or just to visit. 

— Responsible charge accounts invited — 



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pat's 

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24, 196Spriday, September 24, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



BAKER'S DOZEN 



By Kenny Baker 



Coach Clayton and his Demons prepare to kick off the 
1965 football campaign tomorrow night as they invade Pine- 
ville in a clash with the Louisiana College Wildcats. 

NSC has had an extra week of training as action got 
underway in most areas of the state last weekend. 

Judging from Louisiana College's 30-0 loss to USL last 
week the Demons will be up for the game and will have hopes 
of walking off the field with an opening season victory. 



Pre-season polls indicate the Demons are headed for a 
fifth place finish in the six-team Gulf States Conference cir- 
cuit but early season workouts have produced real fine materi- 
al and NSC has the potential to put a scare into GSC opponents. 

The Demons will be especially strong in the backfield 
with Claude Patrick, Harold Petrie, and Bobby Parker adding 
extra depth to the fullback position. Northwestern will be 
stronger all around with a balanced attack, but so will the 
other GSC teams. 

This week in the GSC, Louisiana Tech, Northeast, and 
USL take the week off and prepare for next week's conference 
tilts while the remaining three squads battle it out on the 
gridiron. 

Here is a rundown of major area and nationwide games 
and predicted outcomes: 

Northwestern (13) over Louisiana College -- Too many 
Wildcat fumbles and miscues resulted in a 30-0 loss to USL last 
weekend and the Demons roll into Pineville hoping to take 
advantage of these errors and come home with their first 
victory of the new season. 

Delta State (6) over Northeast - - Two weak teams do battle 
in a game that could go either way at Monroe, but Northeast 
should prove the weaker. 

McNeese (13) over Pensacola - - Cowboys have a lot of re- 
turning talent and should be enough to overthrow Pensacola. 

LSU (17) over Rice -- Owls managed to squeeze past 
tough Louisiana Tech at home last week, but it could be a 
different story this week as they get back in their own class. 

Alabama (21) over Tulane - - Green Waves rolls into shore 
with a mean look, but finds tide too high at Mobile. 

Kentucky (7) over Ole Miss - - The rebels are out for an up- 
set, but Kentucky is highly touted in early season polls and 
should live up to expectations. 

Texas (14) over Texas Tech - - Darrell Royal's Longhorns 
hold on to rating despite young team. 




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Golfers Welcomed 
By Country Club; 
Rules Announced 

The Natchitoches Country Club in 
the spirit of cooperation between 
Northwestern State College and 
the city of Natchitoches wishes to 
make available its golf course to 
students of NSC, with the follow- 
ing restrictions: 

1. The Natchitoches Country 
Club will honor at any time stud- 
ents whose parents belong to a 
recognized country club. These 
students may play at any time sim- 
ply showing their country club 
card from their home town and pay 
greens fee. 

2. On Tuesdays, Thursdays and 
Fridays the Natchitoches Country 
Club will allow 25 students to play- 
by simply showing ID cards and 
paying greens fee. This will be 
conducted for a period of 30 days. 
If Students conduct themselves 
properly and help take care of the 
golf course this privilege will be 
extended. 

Any stuednt interested in the 
above should contact golf pro 
Tommy Morrow, at the Golf Shop 
at the Natchitoches Country Club. 



Alpha Beta 

Alpha Beta Alpha is having a 
get acquainted party Monday, 
Sept. 27, at 6 p.m. in L300 for all 
library science majors and minors 
and all those interested. 



Intramural Play 
Starts Tuesday 

Northwestern State College beg- 
ins intramural play Tuesday, with 
league competition in touch foot- 
ball. All intramural play is under 
the direction of Coach Buddy Bon- 
ette. 

Lane McDowell will serve as the 
senior manager of the intramural 
office, and O.L. Evans will be in 
charge of the water front rec- 
reation area. Other events sched- 
uled for this fall are cross country, 
volleyball, ping-pong, weight lift- 
ing, paddleball, and bowling. 

The intramural office is located 
in the Men's Gym and will be open 
every day as will the weight room 
and gym floor. 

The entry deadline for touch 
football is today. The team rep- 
resentatives' meeting is scheduled 
for 5:30 p.m. Monday. AH teams 
must be represented at this meet- 
ing. Members of P.E. class 204 will 
serve as officials for all intram- 
ural events. 

Intramural basketball will take 
on a new look this year. In the past 
the basketball season was run dur- 
ing the spring semester and this 
brought opposition from the coac- 
hes of spring varsity sports. Bask- 
etball season will start the same 
time as the varsity season and will 
extend into the spring. 

If possible, the intramural cham- 



Physical Education 
Personnel Added 
To NSC Faculty 

Appointment of new faculty and 
staff members in the Department 
of Health, Physical Education, and 
Recreation is announced by Dr 
Charles F. Thomas. 

Dr. Judson Harris, Jr., has been 
appointed professor of health and 
physical education. 

Other appointments include: Gor- 
don E. Coker, assistant professor: 
Luella M. Lewis, Mrs. Joyce L. 
Towns, Mrs. Glenda Sue Howze. 
and Mrs. Richard Garth, instruct- 
ors. Sei Ito, of Japan, will serve 
as a graduate assistant to Coach 
Fred Martinez in gymnastics. Miss 
Anna Marie Mitchell, a student, 
will assist in women's gymnastics. 

Dr. Harris comes to Northwest- 
ern from LaGrange College, Ga., 
where he was director of graduate 
studies in health and physical ed- 
ucation. He earned his doctorate 
from the University of Iowa. 

Coker has completed most of his 
course work for the PhD from the 
University of Iowa. 

pionship game will precede the 
final home varsity game. This will 
give the teams a chance to play 
more games. By splitting the sea- 
son, one group of officials will call 
the first part and another group 
will call the last part. 



Capable of speeds better than 2,000 mph, 
the YF-12A is the hottest aircraft around. 
Now Maj. Walter F. Daniel/test pilot for the YF-12A, 
answers your questions about the world's fastest 
manned airplane and America's Aerospace Team. 




(Maj. Daniel, a test pilot since 1954, is a member 
of the Society of Experimental Test Pilots. He 
received a BS. degree in Aeronautical Engineering 
from the University of Oklahoma. In February 
1962, he set world class time-to-climb records in a 
T-38 jet trainer.) 

Is the YF-12A the world's fastest manned aircraft? 

It certainly is. On May 1 of this year the YF-12A 
(formerly known as the A-l 1 ) reclaimed the world 
absolute speed record from the USSR. It was 
clocked at 2,062 mph over Edwards Air Force Base. 

How big is the YF-12A? 

The exact dimensions of the YF-12A have not been 
released yet. But it's approximately 100 feet long, 
with about a 50-foot wingspan. That's half again 
as big as our present interceptors! 

b the Air Force training many men 
as pilots these days? 

Yes, very definitely. In spite of all you hear about 
unmanned vehicles, the human pilot is still very 
much in the picture. As a matter of fact, the Air 
Force pilot quota is on the increase.' 

What other kinds of jobs does the Air Force offer? 

Since it's one of the world's foremost technological 
organizations, the Air Force has plenty of openings 
for scientists and engineers. There are also many 
challenging and varied administrative-managerial 
positions. 

What do I have to do to become 
?n Air Force officer? 

Air Fori" ROTC is the best way ;c pet started as an 



Air Force officer. The new two-year 'Air Force 
ROTC program makes this method available to 
men who have already completed a year or two of 
their college education. For college graduates, if 
you did not take advantage of ROTC, you can 
still get started through Air Force Officer Training 
School (OTS), a three-month course open to both 
men and women. 

Can I keep up my studies while 
I'm in the Air Force? 

The Air Force encourages its men and women to 
continue their educations. For instance, you may 
qualify to study for a graduate degree during off- 
duty hours, with the Air Force paying a substantial 
part of the tuition. 

What kind of future do I have in the Air Force? 

A bright one. As we move further into the Aero- 
space Age, the Air Force is going to grow even 
more Important. And you can grow with it! 

United States Air Force. 



I 



Hq USAF, 
Dept. SCP-59 

Box A, Randolph AFB, Texas 78148 
Please send me more information on 
□ Air Force ROTC □ Air Force OTS. 



Name. 



Address- 



I City- 



State 



.Zip Code . 



■ 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, September 24, 1965 



Sigma Tau Gamma 

We are looking forward to the 
best year in Sigma Tau Gamma's 
history. 

Stuart Graham is heading our 
rush program and Jolly Gilliam is 
helping with the completion of our 
house on the hill. 

Plans are being made for our 
best "Tech Weekend" ever. Of 
course, everyone is still looking 
forward to other post game part- 
ies and dances. 

O.L. Evans is once again head of 
our intramural team. We have won 
the intramural championship for 
the last two years in a row and we 
are now trying to make it a third 
year. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

The p o lynesionpurplepassion- 
pier party will soon strike North- 
western campus. In presenting the 
pier party, Teke extends an inv- 
itation to those men who are inter- 
ested in the Brotherhood of Tau 
Kappa Epilson and to those who 
may become interested. Monday 
night is the big night at 7:00pm 
on Chaplains Lake pier. If you 
have trouble finding it, listen for 
the purplepassion drums and 
watch for Pam's purplepassion 
dress. So, everyone put on their 
collared shirts, sox, hem your cut- 
offs and be the first to taste the 
purplepassion juice. 



DELTA ZETA 

Taking its part in the Panhell- 
enic Tea, Delta Zeta welcomed 
Freshmen girls to Northwestern 
along with the other sororities on 
campus. The Panhellenic Tea was 
the beginning of this semester's 
rush season. 

Here as Delta Zeta's National 
Rush Advisor is Mrs. Hannah Nell 
Quin from Shreveport. Mrs. Quin 
is to help in the supervision of a 




Linda Broughton 
Society Editor 



successful rush week. 

Plans for rush have been going 
on for five months, and with the 
completion of the new DZ house, 
the girls are ready for an enjoy- 
able week of formal rush. 

Delta Zeta recently initiated into 
its sisterhood Wanda Valentine of 
Alexandria and Judy Terry of 
Houma. The DZ,s are proud to 
have these girls wear their badge 
of a diamond and four pearls, and 
are looking forward to the pledg- 
ing of new rushees. 



In addition to numerous meet- 
ings and banquets the Northwest- 
ern group enjoyed two days at the 
World's Fair, an afternoon of shop- 
ping on Fifth Avenue, and the 
Broadway play, "Hello, Dolly!" 

Also during the summer Sigmas 
worked hard remodeling their 
house for Rush festivities. 

The YMCA Camp near Shreve- 
port was the scene for Tri Sigma's 
annual Workshop the last weekend 
in August. Twenty-two collegiates 
gathered to work and make plans 
for this year's Rush. 

Upon returning to school Tri 
Sigma has welcomed rushees to 
Northwestern with informal part- 
ies, "Roaring Twenties" parties, 
and tonight will end the week with 
its Preferential Teas. 

Climaxing the Rush Week activi- 
ties will be Bid Sunday when old 
and new Sigmas will have break- 
fast at the Sigma House and attend 
church followed by a luncheon and 
the Pledge Ceremony. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Highlight of the summer for 
members of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
was their 27th Triennial Conven- 
tion held in New York City. 
Among the Tri Sigmas meeting at 
the Biltmore Hotel were Katy Wat- 
kins, president of Alpha Zeta 
Chapter; P a m Rushing, music 
chairman of the group; and Miss 
Eve Mouton, the chapter's sponsor. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

During the summer, the brothers 
of Gamma Psi Chapter were very 
busy. We were hosts at several 
rush parties giving informal get- 
togethers throughout the summer 
and being co-hosts at the state 
wide party held in Alexandria on 
July 24. Besides a barbecue for the 
rushees that afternoon, a dance 
with music by Little Bob and the 
Lollipops was held that night. The 
activities were considered very en- 
joyable by all of the many people 
who attended. 

During the week of August 22-27 
the Kappa Alpha Officers Training 
School and national convention 
was held in Roanoke, Virginia. The 
members that represented Gamma 
Psi were Joe Traigle, Willie Ward, 
Warren Fraser, Tommy Lewis and 
Mike Tarver. Our delegates learned 
a great deal at the training school 
and convention and met many of 
their fraternity brothers from the 
other 84 Kappa Alpha chapters. Be- 
sides the school and convention 
the program also included a tour 
of the city and a visit to Washing- 




Starting rush activities off this year was the annual 
Panhellenic Reception held in the Varnado Drawing 
Room. Mary Ann Jones, past president of Delta Zeta, 
and Ann Greegan, Delta Zeta and a member of the Pan- 
hellenic Council, show a rushee the sororities jewelry. 



ton and Lee University in Lexing- 
ton Virginia where K.A. was foun- 
ded 100 years ago. As usual the 
K.A.'s at NSC are startting the 
school year off right. On Sunday, 
Sept. 12, six outstanding men were 
initiated. They were Tony Howes, 
Dick Ducote, Carrol Sistrunk, 
Randy Brodnax, Jerry Kob and 
Stan Branton. 

The K.A.'s have been very active 
in rush, which will prove to be the 
most prosperous year yet. The 
rush party was held Tuesday wh- 
ere the rushees were served barb- 
ecue chicken. Afterwards the rush- 
ees were shown various exhibits 
and given information about the 
fraternity. They also enjoyed a talk 
from an alumni, John Edgar, and 
saw a film of old South from last 
year. They were also told about the 
new KA. house, which is soon to 



be built and will be the first of it's 
kind on campus. 

The fraternity has been planning 
an outstanding social program for 
the fall semester. After the Louis- 
iana College game we will sponsor 
an open dance at the Convention 
Hall in downtown Alexandria. Th- 
ere will be numerous other dances 
and parties through out the sem- 
ester. 

Congratulations are in order for 
several brothers and their re- 
cent brides. Bruce Fraser and Sue 
Nunn, Jimmy Brossette and Carol 
Elston, Allen Plummer and Caro- 
lyn Thomas, Clark Aldridge and 
Millie Morris and Ronnie Guillot 
and Jackie Caskie. Also, we would 
like to congratulate brother Junior 
Mullins and his wife, Sandy on the 
new arrial of their family, Stephen 
Wright Mullins. 



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Friday, September 24, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Summer Brought the Sound of Bells; 
NSC Couples Take The Long Walk 



Vetstown is booming this semes- 
ter and many town apartments 
have been rented by married stu- 
dents returning to campus. Even 
new vetstown apartments are be- 
ing built to accomodate the cou- 
ples. In some hometowns this sum- 
mer many preachers were availed 
upon as much money was spent on 
marriage licenses and wedding cer- 
emonies. 

Married this summer were: 

Barbara Jean Van Veckhoven & 

Johnnie Lee Dickerson 

Jessie Annis Sneed & Lee Willis 

Jennings 

Margaret Rosalie Lacefield & 

Ronald Thomas Chalaire 

Vickey Ruth Drawhorn & Evan 

Ken Steinhauser 

Theda Mae Taylor & Jerry Lee 

Mclnnis 

Karen Marie Kivell & Truman 
Dewayne Oxley 

Jackquelin Caskie & Ronald Ben- 
edict Guillot 

Patricia Anne Kile & Maurice 
Edward Dennis III 
Jan Ann Brown & J. W. Gal- 
loway 

Judy Young & Robert William 
Ahearn 

Jeri Carolyn Riley & Kenneth 
Wayne Poimboeuf 
Lynda Alyne Edwards & Dr. Hu- 
bert J. Waguespack 
Sandra Gail McCain & James 
Edwin MaGee 

Carolyn De Thomas & Allen 
Haywood Plummer , 
Helen Lucia Bernard & Jimmy 
Mack Thomas 

Millicent Morris & Alvin Clark 
Aldrirge Jr. 

Sandra McMillan & Curtis Dud- 
ley Ramsey 

Susan Waddell Franklin & Burt 
Lee Peyton 

Benjy Nell Brock & Sidney Olan 
Jenkins 

Linda Kathleen Webb & Roy 



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NU SIGMA CHI 

The Nu Sigma Chi Chapter of 
Alpha Lambda Delta will hold a 
meeting on Thursday, Sept. 30 at 4 
p.m. in the third floor social room 
of Louisaiana Hall. At this meeting 
officers for the coming year will 
be elected and plans for this year's 
projects will be discussed. 




This week the fres'nman class 
elected two new freshman cheer- 
leaders. They are Brenda Jones 
from DeRidder and Pat McGhee 
from Bossier City. 



NSC Rushing Season in Full Swing 
As Sororities Engage In Fall Ritual 



Fall Rush was held this week for 
the Freshmen women of North- 
western State College. The Rush 
Period is composed of two weeks 
of activities. The first week is~in"- 
formal. There is complete, free, 
open visiting between rushees and 
sorority women with the agree- 
ment that all activities between 
these groups shall be "Dutch." The 
second week is one of Formal Rush. 
The only contact between Rushees 
and sorority women is at Rush 
events, which are outlined and 
shceduled by the Panhellenic. 

The first of these activities be- 
gan Tuesday, September 14, when 
a Panhellenic Reception was held 
in Varnado Drawing Room. Mon- 
day, September 20, all rushees and 
sorority women met in the Little 
Theater Auditorium for instruc- 
tions and information concerning 
the series of parties for the Formal 
Rush Week. After the meeting in 
the Little Theater, the rushees at- 
tended parties at each of the sor- 
ority houses. The remaining Fall 



Rush events planned for the Rush- 
ees were outlined as follows: 

Wednesday, Sept. 22 — theme par- 
ties at each of the sorority houses. 

Friday, Sept. 24 — semi-formal 
preferential teas. 

Saturday, Sept. 25, from 7:00- 
8:00 A.M. — all rushees must sign 
the preferential sorority blanks in 
the Administration Building, Room 
202. 

Sunday, Sept. 26, from 8:00- 
9:00 — all rushees will pick up bids 
in the Dean of Women's Office. 
Rushees will proceed according to 
instructions in the bids. 

Monday, Sept. 27 — Open Rush 
begins, and will continue through- 
out the college year, excluding 
summer. 

Rushees must qualify with at 
least a C average, in order to join 
a sorority, and must maintain it 
throughout her college career. "So- 
rorities are selective in nature, and 
demand high moral, personal, and 
scholastic standards from potential 
members." 



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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, September 24, 1965 



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auce 



VOL. LII— No. 5 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, October 1, 1965 



Freshman Election 
Produces Runoffs 

Freshman elections Tuesday pro- 
duced runoffs for the offices of 
president, vice president, secre- 
tary-treasurer, and men's repre- 
sentative. 

The only office which was won 
without a runoff was freshman 
women's representative. Elected 
to this office was Susie Chancey, 
who defeated Becky Reneau 139 
votes to 89. 

In the four runoffs to be held 
this Tuesday, Clyde Fontenot and 
Charles Skinner will vie for the 
office of president. Fontenot led 
Tuesday's balloting with 223 votes 
to Skinner's 88, but failed to get 
the required majority vote. Other 
candidates and their votes were: 
Wayne Cooley 87, Pat McGehee 59, 
and Raymond Hailey 46. 

For the office of vice-president, 
Janis Lowe led the field with 187 
votes. Providing opposition in this 
runoff will be Tommy Tompkins, 
who had 139 votes. Missing the run- 
off positions were Tommy Fergu- 
son with 127 votes and Claude Wo- 
odard with 38 votes. 

In the race for secretary-treasur- 
er, Becky Nohse with 199 votes and 
Daphana Smith with 157 votes will 
be in the runoff positions after de- 
feating Bill Shea, who had 99 votes 
and Jimmy Wilson, who had 45 
votes. 

Billy Fowler, with 133 votes, and 
Dale Rambin with 44 votes earn- 
ed the top spots in Tuesday's run- 
off for the office of freshman men's 
representative. Larry McCollum, 
with 34 votes, Robert Cannon, with 
31 votes, and James Bison, with 
30 votes, were defeated in the first 
primary. 




State Board Revises 
Academic Regulations 



As the results of a continuing 
study made by a committee of the 
State Board of Education, a new 
and revised set of scholastic, sus- 
pension, and readmission regulat- 



The 1965-66 Potpourri Staff is composed of from left to 
right, Wayne Meachum, assistant editor; Bettie Moore, 
editor; Linda Weffenstette, associate editor; and Bill Fini- 
cal, business manager. 



Student Government Association Starts 
Campaign To Boost Demonland Spirit 



Allbritten Speaks 
At SLTA Meeting 

Dr. Leo T. Allbritten, dean of 
education at Northwestern State 
College, was the guest speaker at 
the first meeting of the V.L. Roy 
Chapter of Student Louisiana 
Teachers Association Thursday, 
Sept. 23, in Warren Easton Audit- 
orium. 

Other speakers on the program 
were officers Liz Woodard, Wiley 
Cole, and Howard McCollum of the 
School of Education faculty. A 
short social followed the meeting. 

Chapter officers for the 1965-66 
session are Diane Sprawls, pres- 
ident; Cole, vice-president; Charl- 
otte Shephard, secretary; Coletta 
Wilkenson, treasurer; Miss Wood- 
ward, parliamentarian; Sandra 
And-erson, social chairman; Nellie 
Hudnall, reporter; Mary Norris, 
publicity; and Lacy A. Marcotte, 
faculty sponsor. 

The next SLTA meeting will be 
Oct. 21. 



Industrial Arts 
Initial Meeting 
Attracts 75 Frosh 

More than 75 freshmen attended 
the "fall round-up" at the Indust- 
rial Education Club's first meeting, 
held at the Wesley Foundation, 
Thursday, Sept. 23. 

New club officers and the fac- 
ulty were presented to the group. 
The officers are: David Rambin, 
president; Jimmy Bankston, vice- 
president; Lloyd Price, secretary; 
Russell Wendt, parliamentarian; 
Jerry Robbins, reporter; and Dr. 
Bill Shaw, sponsor. 

Ramblin welcomed the group to 
the meeting, gave a brief resume 
of the club's activities, and ann- 
ounced some forthcoming projects 
for the year. 

Because of the increase in club 
members the regular monthly 
meetings will be held at the Wes- 
ley Foundatior. 



The School Spirit Committee of 
the Student Government is making 
a concentrated effort to boost sch- 
ool spirit during the football sea- 
son, and is also making long range 
plans to improve school spirit in 
every phase of campus life, the 
chairman of the Committee, Milton 
Rhea, said this week. 

Other members of the Commi- 
ttee are R.J. Ardoin, David Fara- 
ldo, Sarah Grunwall, Mike Miller 
and Scotty Maxwell. 

Last spring, the president of the 
Student Government Association 
met with the committee to discuss 
the question of what school spirit 
actually is, and what could be 
done to improve and maintain it. 

It was concluded that school 
spirit is more than just yelling at 
footbal games and pep meetings, 
although this is certainly part of 
it. 

The School Spirit Committee is 
currently engaged in several pro- 
jects designed to boost school 
spirit. They have formed the Dem- 
onettes into a freshmen spirit org- 
anization, composed of freshmen 
girls selected because of their par- 
ticipation in high school activities 
and their scholastic average. The 
Demonettes are currently 35 in 
number, and their sponsor is Mrs. 
Joan Coke, the Assistant Dean of 
Women. 

The Committee is in charge of 
pep meetings and is helping our 
cheerleaders to do a more effect- 
ive job at ball games and pep mee- 
tings. This summer, the cheerlea- 
ders were sent to cheerleader sch- 
ool and received new uniforms, 
both at the expense of the Comm- 
ittee. 

Electronic megaphones and a 

P. A. system for the Demon head 
are now being bought. All cheers 
for the Northwestern home games 
are being printed and will be dis- 
tributed at the games by the Dem- 
onettes. A number of purple and 
white plastic megaphones have 
been bought and will be sold at 
the NSC-Northeast game Saturday 
night. 

A letter from the Committee has 
been sent to every campus organ- 
ization, fraternity, and sorority, 
asking them to help boost school 
spirit and show the Demons that 
we are 100% behind them. The 
organizations that agree to partic- 
ipate will be divided into groups 
which will function to coordinate 
school spirit, each during a differ- 



ent week during football season. 

If successful, this plan will be 
extended to all major athletic eve- 
nts, and the campus organization, 
fraternity, and sorority which, in 
the opinion of the Committee, has 
done the most to boost school 
spirit during one school year will 
receive a trophy for that year. 

The Committee is making exten- 
sive plans for the week prior to 
the NSC-Tech game, with a pep 
meeting and some unique activity 
being planned for each night dur- 
ing the week. Each of the groups 
of campus organizations will be in 
charge of boosting spirit for one 
day during that week. 

The Committee will be host to 
all the football players at a dinner 
to be given Friday night. 

Any suggestions on how to imp- 
rove school spirit will be welcomed 
by the Committee. 



Enrollment Jumps 
To Record Figures 

Enrollment at Northwestern 
State College for the fall semester 
totaled 4861 students at the end of 
the registration period at mid- 
week, according to Otis R. Crew, 
registrar. This is again a record 
enrollment and an increase of 583 
over the total of 4278 at the same 
time last year. 

Restricted this fall by a capac- 
ity housing situation in early sum- 
mer, a major increase is expected 
next fall when two new residence 
halls are expected to make avail- 
able nearly 1400 additional living 
spaces. 

Indicative of the growth of the 
college student body is the regis- 
tration in the school of Education, 
totaling 1685, which is just three 
short of the total enrollment of 
the College in fall 1954, just prior 
to the establishment of the Grad- 
uate School. 

Increases were recorded in all 
five divisions of the College with 
the School of Applied Arts and 
Sciences having the largest nu- 
merical increase, from 974 to 1222 
students. 

Enrollment in the Graduate 
School set another record as an in- 
crease of 154 students upped the 
total to 635, largest ever. 

Registration by Schools for the 
fall semester: School of Applied 
Arts and Sciences, 1222; School of 
Arts and Sciences, 994; School of 
Education, 1685; School of Nur- 
sing, 325; and Graduate School 
635. 




ions will go into effect this semes- 
ter. 

"These rules," stated Dr. Leo T. 
Allbritten, dean of instruction and 
graduate school and acting dean 
of education, "May help or in some 
cases, hinder a student." 

The new regulations are as fol- 
lows 

1. A full-time or part-time stu- 
dent who does not make a D ave- 
rage on all hours pursued during 
a semester will be dismissed for 
one semester. 

2. A full-time or part-time stu- 
dent who makes an average rang- 
ing from a 1. to 1.5 on all hours 
pursued during a semester will be 
placed on probation. 

3. A student on probation will 
be given one semester to make a 
C average (2.) on all hours pursu- 
ed during that semester which will 
remove him from probation; if he 
does not make a C average, he will 
be dismissed for one semester. 

4. After the lapse of one semes- 
ter, a student may re-enter on pro- 
bation, but he must make a C aver- 
age on all hours pursed during the 
semester, or he will be dismissed 
again. 

5. A student who resigns after 
nine weeks of a semester will re- 
ceive at the time of withdrawal 
grades of WA, WB, WC, WD or 
WF; and these grades will be used 
in computing his academic status. 

6. A student dismissed at the 
end of the spring semester may at- 
tend the summer session, but he 
must remain out during the fall 
semester. Grades earned during a 
summer session do not change the 
probational or dismissal status of 
a student. 

7. A student suspended for 
scholastic defiencies may re-en- 
roll after the expiration of one 
semester until his fourth dismissal, 
which dismisses him permanently. 

8 A student under suspension 
for schlastic reasons may not ob- 
tain credit toward a degree on 
courses pursued at another in- 
stitution during the period when 
he is ineligible to register in an 
institution under the jurisdiction 
of the State Board of Educaton. 



Students recently named to membership in Blue Key 
national honor fraternity are first row left to right, Cal- 
bert Mercantel, Wiley Cole, James Roshto, and Carl Co- 
oley; second row left to right, Wallace Hebert, Charles 
Dominque, Pat Bell, and David Oxford; third row left to 
right, Milton Rhea, Jerry McLaurin, Jon Miller, and Bill 
Murphy. 



Delta Chi Delta 
Social Fraternity 
Seeks Membership 

Last Friday Delta Chi Delta was 
host to Horton Early, worthy grand 
master of ceremonies of the Kappa 
Sigma national fraternity. Early 
was in Natchitoches to explore the 
possibilities of Delta Chi Delta be- 
coming a chapter of Kappa Sigma. 
Delta Chi's petition for national 
membership is now under consi- 
deration by the Kappa Sigma na- 
tional council. 

Delta Chi Delta was officially 
founded at Northwestern State 
College March 22, thus becoming 
the newest fraternity and the only 
local social fraternity on campus. 
Its purpose are fellowship, scholar- 
ship and leadership. During the 
spring semester Delta Chi Delta 
attained the highest academic rat- 
ing among the five fraternities on 
campus with a 2.8 average. 

The 10 members of Delta Chi 
Delta, Daniel C. Walsh, William 
Burrish, Richard Broussard, Mike 
Armstrong, William Chaney, Bill 
Murphy, R. J. Ardoin, John Barr, 
Gary Foster and Ralph Bickford, 
initiated six new members Sept. 
19. They were David Faraldo, Bob- 
by Parker, Larry Fuglaar, John 
Sills, Larry Deville and John Lan- 
drum. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 1, 1965 



Rising Enrollment 



Northwestern, like many other colleges and universities 
across the United States, is experiencing a student population 
boom unequaled in history. War and post-war babies of World 
War II and the Korean conflict are providing the bulk of this 
tremendous rise, and institutions of higher education are find- 
ing it harder and harder to stretch the ever present budget to 
meet the demands. 

Nowhere in Louisiana is the college boom more evident 
than right here at NSC. Three years ago the campus had 54 
buildings. Today Demonland has 66 buildings with two dormi- 
tories, a dining hall, and a student union building under con- 
struction. This construction program is not restricted to the 
Natchitoches campus alone. Presently in Shreveport a new 
nursing dormitory is being built near Shumpert Hospital. 

Growing pains are also being felt and met at our sister 
colleges and universities. Louisiana Tech, Southwestern, South- 
eastern, McNeese, Louisiana State, Northeast, Nicholls, Gramb- 
ling, and Southern are building and planning for the future. 

Students can, should, and are urged to help in this ex- 
pansion program of the future. Granted, the boarding and 
parking facilities at NSC are very critical at this point. This 
problem can only be solved with more patience and time. 
Everything possible is being done to eliminate the crisis. This 
situation is by no means restricted to Northwestern or even to 
Louisiana, it is a crisis of national proportions. We are a grow- 
ing country, not only in birth rate but in intelligence and ma- 
turity. 

In 1950-51, only 18.8 percent of Louisiana's college age 
population was enrolled, now that figure has increased almost 
39 percent. By 1970 an estimated 45 percent will be attending 
college. 

What this means to NSC is that in 1970, if the present in- 
crease rate is consistent, the student population will be well 
over 7000. This is the probable future of Northwestern, and 
we owe it to ourselves as students to help this growth in every 
way we can. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



A Feeling Of Belonging 

When school spirit is mentioned, football is primarily the 
most important thing in everyone's mind. However, there are 
many more things included in school spirit that one may not 
have realized. Spirit, in one sense, can mean a feeling of be- 
longing, of being a part of things. It can be a sense of pride 
in believing that your school is the very best. .! 

Spirit can be seen all over a campus in clubs and in variou 3 
organizations, in traditions, and in the faces of the students 
themselves. 

Everyone has a desire to win or excel. Some may show it 
on a football field, others in extracurricular activities, and still 
others in the classroom. No matter where it is or how it is 
shown, the most important thing is that it is there. 

Perhaps as an upperclassman one might feel immature 
yelling at a football game, and this is only natural. A college 
student is an adult and his behavior reflects this. However, he 
still has the same desire for a winning team as does a scream- 
ing high school freshman. 

No one can correctly define spirit and yet it does exist. 
It cannot be measured yet it can be seen everywhere in school 
dress, behavior, representation, and participation. It is an 
effort on everyone's part. The stronger the spirit, the greater 
the school in the hearts and minds of those who love it. 

Many students at NSC were asked what they thought 
could be done to improve school spirit. Some students felt that 
a greater interest should be taken in the football program. 

Others thought that the emphasis should be put on work- 
ing together for a better academic standard on the campus. 
There were a large number of students who felt that closer 
association between student and faculty would help. Regard- 
less of the answer given, it appears that the students of NSC 
are aware of a lack of spirit and that their actions as indivi- 
duals and as a student body are the determining factors in 
making NSC spirit grow. 




* Why can't vou uike th' re^tofth' eor^ 

AN JUST HAVE PICTURE5 OF 'WOPS' [U VER. 



SO A Minutes 



That Time Of Year Again 

It's that time of year again when the pigskin replaces the 
baseball, and thousands of fans all over the country go to their 
favorite college stadium each week to cheer their team to vic : 
tory or watch silently in defeat. 

Northwestern and Natchitoches are no exception to the 
rule. Tomorrow local fans and students will crowd into Demon 
Stadium to watch our 1965 edition ambush the unpredictable 
Indians from the Northeast reservation at Monroe. Those of 
you who enjoy a good football game should make a point of 
seeing this one. There won't be many more at home this year. 

NSC was able to schedule only three home games. This 
is not the fault of the coaches or the administrators. It seems 
that somewhere there is a rule that forbids Louisiana athletes 
from competing at home against a racially mixed team from 
another state. With this absurd restriction in effect state ath- 
letics has been seriously hampered. When a college team has 
to pick its competitors on such a basis it's a wonder that any 
out of state team could be scheduled. 

Louisiana has some of the finest athletes in the nation, 
and it is a shame that such talent should be so restricted. 
Maybe someday this so-called rule will be stricken. Then and 
only then can Louisiana athletics regain some of its stature. 

So it is that the Demons will play only three times this 
year in the friendly confines of Demon Stadium. Northeast 
tomorrow, Ouachita Baptist on Oct. 16, and McNeese for 
Homecoming Nov. 6. For these three days at least, let's go out 
and give our all, regardless of the rule. 



The first meeting of the Stu- 
dent Government Association for 
the 1965-66 school year was held at 
The meeting was called to order by 
7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 15. 
President J. O. Charrier. 

It was suggested that freshmen 
be required to wear their beanies 
to the first home football game, 
j After a discussion, it was moved 
that the 5GA issue a decree that 
all freshmen students are required 
to attend the first home football 
game wearing their freshman bean- 
ies. The motion was passed. 

A bill will soon come before 
Congress, which if passed, would 
exempt college students from pay- 
ing any income tax on the money 
they made. A motion was made 
and passed that the SGA send let- 
ters and petitions to the eight Con- 
gressman and two Senators from 
Louisiana expressing support of 
the bill. 

The Brothers Four will appear 
on Oct. 12 and Pete Fountain 
on Dec. 2, it was reported at the 
meeting. 

The entertainment committee is 
checking on an available big name 
group to play on Dec. 4 fol- 
lowing the lighting ceremony of 
the Christmas Festival. 

September 20, 1965 

An announcement was made 
that NSC will host the NSC-Tech 
game this year. The SGA will also 
be responsible for the NSC-Tech 
Parade in Shreveport and the ban- 
quet. 

A motion was passed that the 
SGA accept the dress regulations 
proposed by the School Spirit 
Committee. 

The SGA will be responsible for 
printing the student directory this 
semester. 

Because of the long lines in the 
dining halls on Sundays, it was 
moved that a food committee look 



into the matter and recommend 
that the dining halls remain open 
from 11:30 to 12:34 on Sundays. 
The motion was passed. 

It was reported that Hondas are 
now allowed to park on campus. 
September 27, 1965 

The SGA is planning to meet 
with the Student Senate from Tech 
on Thursday, Oct. 7, to plan 
the NSC-Tech weekend. 

It was reported that the School 
Spirit Committee met this past 
summer and the following has 
been the result of that meeting. 
The Demonettes, a group of 37 
girls selected on the basis of their 
high school activities and grades, 
have been formed. This group will 
be selling megaphones before the 
first home football game. The 
School Spirit Committee has had 
3,000 copies of the NSC cheers 
printed and will distribute them 
at the game. The SGA purchased 
uniforms for the girls and furn- 
ished them a bus to go to the NSC- 
Louisiana College game. Trophies 
are being purchased to give to the 
fraternity, sorority, and other 
campus organization showing the 
best school spirit for the year. 

Four bands on campus have 
been contracted by an SGA com- 
mittee to play alternately for the 
Wednesday dances. The bands will 
be paid up to $80 a performance, 
but not less than $60. Admission 
will be 50c stag or with a date. 

A suggestion arose that a study 
be made of the colleges and uni- 
versities in the state to determine 
what their regulations are con- 
cerning hours of the women's re- 
sidence halls. There is a general 
feeling that the NSC policies 
should be revised whereby the wo- 
men students would have later 
hours. A motion that letters be 
sent to the other schools request- 
ing information regarding their 
policies was passed. 



This Week At Northwestern 

Saturday, October 2 

Basketball coaching clinic, Coliseum, 9:00 A.M. 

Nurses Picnic, Chaplin's Lake, 1:30 P.M. 

Football — Northeast Louisiana State, Demon Staidum, 
7:30 P.M. 
Monday, October 4 

Freshman Orientation, Fine Arts Auditorium, 4 P.M. 

SGA Meeting, SGA room, 6 P.M. 

AWS Meeting, Women's Dorms, 8 P.M. 
Tuesday, October 5 

Run-off Election, Student Center, 8 A.M.-7 P.M. 

Freshman Orientation, Fine Arts Auditorium, 11 A.M. and 
4 P.M. 
Wednesday, October 6 

Purple Jackets Meeting, Purple Jackets Room, 4 P.M. 

Short Dance, 6 P.M. 




Jerry Brill 
Editor-in-Chief 




Pat McMeei 
Associate Editor 



LETTERS 

Dear Sir: 

We on the Northwestern foot- 
ball team owe a debt of thanks to 
the entire student body for the 
tremendous spirit and backing dis- 
played at the Louisiana College 
game Saturday night. 

Rarely have any of us played in 
a football game when we felt we 
had more support from our fellow 
students than we did at Pineville. 
It is our wish that each of our 
classmates could experience the 
deep feeling of gratitude and 
thanks that we on the field enjoy 
when we know our school is be- 
hind us in voice and in spirit. 

We on the team are aware that 
it is the college and student body 
which we represent when we go 
onto the football field. Knowing 
that we have the kind of support 
which has been shown thus far 
this season makes our desire to 
win for Northwestern even greater. 

Each individual member of the 
team joins us in thanking the stu- 
dent body for its support last 
week. It is our hope that our per- 
formance throughout the year will 
be a source of pride for the col- 
lege and the entire student body. 
James Aymond 
Monte Ledbetter 
Lawrence Nugent 
Game Captains 

fo^urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry Brill Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeei Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed Cullen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, William Loo- 
ney. Bob Jansen, Sharon Matthews, Ste- 
phen Weber, Sonny Carter, Sid Sers. 
James Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders, 
Mack Robbins, and Rick Semon, Susie 
Chancie, and Jim O'Quin. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the coUege. 

This paper Is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Friday, October 1, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



ROTC Graduate 
Receives Honors 

A 1964 Northwestern graduate 
has been honored recently in Ger- 
many as the outstanding ROTC 
Distinguished Military Graduate 
for the 1963-64 school year. He is 
Second Lt. Leonard D. Miller of 
Minden, now with Headquarters 
Battery, 2nd Battalion, 27th Art- 
illary, stationed in Friedburg, Ger- 
many. 

Lt. Miller was presented the Dr. 
Ralph Merchon Memorial Award 
at a military ceremony held in 
Friedburg. The award included, 
$250 a certificate and a service 
pistol bearing an engravedinscrip- 
tion plate. Miller had been selec- 
ted from a field of 1,942 candi- 
dates receiving Regular Army 
Commissions. 

While here at NSC, Miller sho- 
wed his capability as an outstand- 
ing ROTC cadet. He received his 
B.S. degree in Industrial Techno- 
logy and Mathematics and was 
commissioned. 

He graduated from the field 
artillery officers basic course at 



ROTC Corps Lists 
Four Appointments 

The ROTC Corps at Northwest- 
ern announces the appointment of 
four new staff members this sem- 
ester. 

Captain David P. Perrine, a gra- 
duate of the U.S. Military Acad- 
emy, joins the' Corps as assistant 
professor of military science. He 
has recently come from Korea, 
where he served with the First 
Cavalry Division. 

M.Sgt. James S. Hamana. Sgt. 
l.C. James O. Davis, and Sp. 5 
James E. Rewis have been named 
assistants in military scence. 

Sergeant Hamana has transferr- 
ed from Fort Polk; Sergeant Davis 
came from service at Headquarters 
8th Army, Korea; and Sergeant 
Rewis transferred from Fort Bliss, 
Tex. 



the Artillery and Missle School, 
Fort Sill, Okla., and the basic air- 
borne course at the Infantry Sch- 
ool, Fort Benning, Ga. 

Lt. Miller is married to the for- 
mer Mona Carolyn Hall, another 
Northwestern graduate. 





PAT PACE NANCY CLAYTON 

Pat Pace, a sophomore from Dequincy, and Nancy Clay- 
ton, a graduate student from Natchitoches, two of the 
majorettes for the 1965-66 Northwestern Band. 



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A GROWING NORTHWESTERN— This women's dormitory along with a men's dormitory, 
£ dining hall, and a student union building is presently under construction to meet the 
needs of a growing Northwestern. The dormitories and dining hall are scheduled to be 
ready for use at the start of the spring semester. These buildings are part of NSC's over- 
all expansion program to contain an estimated 6000 plus student body by 1970. 

You can date for less in Lee Leens. 

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Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 1, 1965 



Undefeated Demons To Face Indians Here 



Excitement Is High 
As Spirited Demons 
Await GSC Foe 

Northwestern's Demons seek 
their second win of the season to- 
morrow night when they play host j 
to the Northeast Indians in Demon j 
Stadium. 

Last season NSC won over the 
Indians 27-6, but improvement is 
expected this year from the Mon- 
roe squad. Northeast last year 
lettered 20 men, 11 of them sopho- 
mores. Preston Hollier, a senior 
lineman, is the team's best all- 
star candidate. 

Coach Jack Clayton's Demons 
should be up for the Northeast 
contest after defeating the tough 
Louisiana College team. NSC will 
be at full strength except for the 
possible absence of fullback Bobby 
Parker. Parker was injured in the 
Pineville encounter. 

Clayton plans to start with the 
same men, providing no changes 
were necessary in late week prac- 
tice sessions. 

Clayton, as in the past, will use 
three units, the "White" offensive 
unit, the "Purple" defensive squad 
and the "Blue" team which plays 
both offense and defense. 

The quarterback spots will be 
engineered by Donnie Carroll, Joe 
Beasley and Malcolm Lewis. 

James Aymond and Gary Pitt- 
man are to see most of the runn- 
ing action at the halfback posi- 
tions. Al Dodd, who grabbed two 
LC passes last week, is back in his 
regular defensive safety position. 

Fullback positions will be man- 
ned by Claude Patrick and Harold 
Petrie. 

The ends for tomorrow night's 
game are Mike Creel, Monty Led- 
better, Dick Reding, Louis Richard, 
Hubert Adams and Kenny Brooks. 

A defensive standout last week, 
Lawrence Nugent will head the 
front line at guard. Nugent is as- 
sisted by Eddie Mittlebronn, David 
Centanni, Ken Ferro, Kenny Guil- 
lot, Lonnie Young, Gerald Malley, 
and Melvin Johnston. 

Clayton's number one center is 
Ted Wimberly but Randy Brodnax 
and Carroll Long are also slated to 
see plenty of action. 

David Dawson, a 220-pound 
transfer from Mississippi State is 
selected to start at tackle for the 
"Purple" unit. Bob Foster, George 
Cognevich, Ross Gwinn and Philip 
Creel will give strong aid at that 
spot. 

All kicking chores are to be 




Al Dodd, Defensive Halfback 



given to specialist Wayne Walker. 

This will be the first GSC con- 
test for both the Demons and 
Northeast. NSC and Northeast 
have met 13 times with the Demons 
taking 11 of these outings. 



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Demons Show Improved Defense in 10-3 
Victory Over Wildcats In Grid Opener 



By Bob Janzen 

Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern started off its 1965 
football campaign with a big win 
as the Demons defeated Louisiana 
College 10-3 last Saturday night in 
Pineville in a non-conference af- 
fair. 

Louisiana College jumped out in 
front in the first peroid with a 20- 
yard field goal by sophomore guard 
George Fields. John Milliner had 
intercepted a Carroll pass and ran 
it back 21 yards to the Demon 11 
to set up the only Wildcat score of 
the night. 

Then with six minutes left in the 
half, Carroll Long recovered a 
Wildcat fumble at the Louisiana 
College 12 to set the stage for 
Walker's toe. Walker came in to 
knot the score with a 26-yard field 
goal. 

The game's only touchdown came 
with three seconds remaining in 
the third quarter. Deacon Lewis 
led the way by intercepting a pass 
at the Wildcat 38. 

A 17 and a 13-yard pass from 
Carroll to Ledbetter plus a 15-yard 
clipping penalty put the Demons 
deep in Cat territory. Then a key 
14-yard run to the six by Claude 
Patrick set up Carroll's touchdown 
run on a keeper play through the 
left side of the Wildcat line. 

Walker came in to kick the extra 
point, his fourth point of the night 
one more than the Wildcats made. 

The Demons' Gary Pittman was 
the game's leading rusher with 72 
yards in nine carries, 42 of them 



coming on one run. Robert Charles 
Payne paced Louisiana College on 
the ground with 43 yards in 10 car- 
ries. 





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Despite a late season start, the Demons proved to the 
Louisiana College Wildcats as well as NSC fans that they were 
not lagging behind in spirit as they came through in the fourth 
period to tame the Cats in a 10-3 decision at Pineville Saturday 
night. 




It was a tough battle all the way 
for the Demons and nothing was 
certain until Al Dodd intercepted 
a Wildcat pass deep in NSC terri- 
tory with about two minutes re- 
maining to put the win in the bag. 

Wayne Walker proved to be an 
important factor in the win with 
his booming punts and second 
quarter field goal that knotted the 
score at 3-3 before the final Demon 
tally. 

NSC meets the Northeast In- 
dians tomorrow night in the first 
of only three games to be played 
in Demon Stadium so football fans 
should be out in full force to sup- 
port our boys while they can. 
Northeast comes to Demon Stad- 
ium after a 28-0 shellacking by 
Delta State last week. The Indians 
won their initial encounter with 
Southeast Missouri. 

Pat McMeel, Sauce Associate Ed- 
itor was one of the top finishers in 
the Beat The Champ bowling tourn- 
ament in Shreveport recently. By 
qualifying Pat gets an opportunity 
to bowl against Dick Weber, well- 
known professional bowler, in the 
finals of the tournament Oct. 9. 
As a prize in the elimination tourn- 
ament, he received a sterling sil- 
ver "peanut bowl". 

Starting with tomorrow night's 
game with Northeast, a back of 
the week and a lineman of the 
week will be selected by the sports 
writers and editors of the Sauce 
and presented in the following 
edition. 

Our first week of football fore- 
casts turned out well with six wins 
and one loss for an 85.7 percentage. 
However, this writer was fortunate 
that the lack of space did not per 
mit the publication of all the col- 
lege picks as it was a week of up- 
sets for some of the major colleges 
in the nation. Notre Dame lost its 
number one rating at the hands of 
Purdue while Florida was knocked 
out of the top twenty by a tough 
Mississippi State eleven. 

Hoping to continue with another 
week of relatively good luck, here 
we go with the major picks in to- 
morrow's action across the nation. 

Northwestern (7) over Northeast 



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The Indians took a 28-0 trouncing 
from Delta State last Saturday but 
don't overlook their initial win 
over a fairly tough Southeast Mis- 
souri squad. 

Louisiana Tech (14) over 
McNeese — This one at Lake Char- 
les should decide the GSC king 
but the bulldogs have had a week 
to rest and are on the prowl. Cow- 
boys are still suffering from a loss 
to a talented Pensacola squad last 
week. 

Southeastern ( 1 ) over South- 
western — Bulldogs have a lot of 
talent this year and were under- 
rated in pre-season poles. Could 
go either way but Lions should 
have enough depth to outlast La- 
fayette gridmen. 

LSU (14) over Florida— Quar- 
terback Spurrier and his Gators 
storm into Baton Rouge hoping to 
regain national rating but Tigers 
aren't quite ready to relinquish 
their number five spot yet. 

Purdue (21) over SMU— Boiler- 
makers potential was revealed in 
their Big Ten upset of Notre Dame 
Saturday. 

Alabama (7) over Ole Miss — 
Anderson is doing a fine job fill- 
ing Joe Namath's shoes and proves 
it to the Rebels in this Southeast 
Conference battle. 

Kentucky (14) over Auburn — 
Auburn surprised football experts 
last week in a tie with Tennessee 
but are no match for the highly 
touted Wildcats. 

Texas (27) over Indiana — Long- 
horns romp and stomp in major 
defeat at Austin. 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

Stage Is Set For 
Intramural Action 

The intramural season opened 
in style Wednesday afternoon as 
six teams battled in touch foot- 
ball. Three more games were on 
tap for Thursday afternoon. Action 
swings into high gear next week 
with 12 games scheduled. Games 
will be played Monday through 
Thursday at 4:30. All games end 
at 5:45 whether they are completed 
or not. 

Three leagues were set up. Each 
league will play a round robin and 
the winners will advance into the 
playoffs, scheduled the week be- 
fore the Thanksgiving Holidays. 
The leagues are as follows: 
LEAGUE A 

1. Coonies 

2. Hustlers 

3. Hell Raisers 

4. Play Boys 

5. North Hall Dogs 

6. Big Chiefs 

7. Nakatosh Rebels 

8. PEK 

LEAGUE B 

1. Nolan's Nomads 

2. Has Beens 

3. Gangbusters 

4. Brickshack 

5. Bienville Bombers No. 1 

6. Other Nine 

7. Cedar Grove SS 

8. B Frame 

LEAGUE C 

1. Sigma Tau 

2. Kappa Alpha 

3. Delta Chi Delta 

4. Pi Kappa Phi 

5. Bienville Bombers No. 2 

6. Pas Pas Taus 

7. Rebels 



Page 5 




DEMON HALFBACK James Aymond finds himself in a 
precarious position as Wildcat linemen converge on the 
speedy Pineville native for the tackle. 



Hildebrand Sets Basketball Schedule; 
Youthful Squadmen To Play 25 Games 



Swim Schedule Set 

Dr. Charles F. Thomas, head of 
the department of health and phy- 
sical education has announced the 
recreational swimming schedule for 
the fall semester. 

The schedule will go into effect 
immediately. All girls are required 
to wear swimming caps at all times, 
and all swimmers are required to 
take showers before entering the 
pool. 

The schedule is as follows: Girls 
recreational swim, Tuesday, 6 to 
8 p.m.; members of faculty and 
staff and their immediate families, 
Friday, 6 to 8 p.m.; boys recreat- 
ional swim, Saturday, 2 to 4 p.m.; 
girls recreational swim, first and 
third Sundays of each month, 2 to 
4 p.m.; boys recreational swim, 
second and fourth Sundays of each 
month, 2 to 4 p.m. 



Tynes Hildebrand, new basket- 
ball coach at Northwestern has be- 
gun workouts with his squad in 
preparation for the 1965-66 season 
which gets underway Nov. 22. 

Demon roundballers will be play- 
ing a 25-game schedule this season 
with 13 games slated for Prather 
Coliseum. 

The 1965-66 basketball schedule 
is as follows: 

Nov. 22 Southeastern Oklahomo Home 
Nov. 23 Southeastern Oklahoma Home 
Dec. 2 Oglethorpe Unl. Atlanta, Ga. 

Dec. 10 Delta State Home 
Dec. 17 Southeastern Home 
Dec. 20 Springhill College Home 
Dec. 30 Stephen F. Austin Nacogdoches 



Jan. 


3 Louisiana Tech 


Ruston 


Jan. 


6 Centenary 


Home 


Jan. 


8 U. of Southwestern 


Home 


Jan. 


11 Nicholls 


Thibodeaujc 


Jan. 


15 McNeese Lake Charles 


Jan. 


18 U. of Sou. Miss. 


Hattiesburg 


Jan. 


22 Louisiana College 


Home 


Jan. 


28 McNeese Lake Charles 


Jan. 


29 Louisiana College 


Pineville 


Feb. 


1 Northeast 


Home 


Feb. 


5 Southeastern 


Hammond 


Feb. 


8 Louisiana Tech 


Home 


Feb. 


12 U. of Southwestern 


Lafayette 


Feb. 


15 Nicholls 


Home 


Feb. 


18 Centenary 


Shreveport 


Feb. 


21 U. of Southern Miss. Home 


Feb. 


26 Northeast 


Monroe 


Feb. 


23 Louisiana College 


Pineville 



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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 1, 1965 1 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Sigma Tau had a very successful 
party the first week of rush, where 
the fraternity gave a gumbo sup- 
per. This year, in order to obtain 
better quality men, the Sigma 
Tau's are limiting bids to 45. The 
quota is based on quality rather 
than quantity. 

The Taus gave a dance for its 
members and alumni after the 
NSC-La. College game, featuring 
the Rhythm Masters. 

Also on the Tau's social calendar 
is the annual Gumbo Festival to 
be held at Denny Hyams summer 
resort tomorrow afternoon. 

The Sigma Taus have completed 
the president's room at the fratern- 
ity "house on the hill." Thanks 
go to alumnus Jolly Gilliam for 
his help in decorating. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Monday night began the sorori- 
ty's parties. A Panhellenic Convo- 
cation was held, at which time 
Winona Gallager, president of NPC 
and vice president of ASA, wel- 
comed the girls to the campus. 
This was followed by an informal 
"Ice Water Tea" at ASA house. 

Thursday was Theme Party 
Night, and ASA presented "Christ- 
mas in September." The house was 
gaily decorated in the Christmas 
tradition, complete with a lighted 
tree and snow flakes on the win- 
dows. The evening was climaxed 
with the arrival of Santa Claus, 
Walter Pilcher, Alpha Sig's Man 
of the Year. He gave the rushees 
Christmas stockings and candy 
canes. Friday night in Caddo Liv- 
ing Room, Psi Psi women held 
their preferential tea. The mem- 
bers were identically dressed in 
long green brocaded gowns. 

On Sunday, 12 new pledges were 
greeted at the ASA house. The 
members and pledges attended 
church and in the evening the for- 
mal pledging ceremony was held. 



girls were pledged into the sister 
hood. 

The Delta Zeta's are proud of 
their new pledegs and are looking 
forward to a semester of fun. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

The KA's launched their social 
program Saturday night after the 
NSC-La. College football game with 
a dance opened to all students. 

KA will have their best fall pled- 
ge class yet. They had a big rush 
and picked their pledges on the 
principle of "quality not quanity." 

The men of KA offer their con- 
gratulations to the men and coach- 
ing staff of the NSC football team 
for a fine victory over Louisiana 
College. Special congratulations go 
to Brothers "Slugger" Pittman, 
Kenny Guillot, Randy Broadnax, 
and pledge Brother Melvin Johns- 
ton. 



PI KAPPA PHI 

This summer, five of the actives 
attended a leadership training 
school in Davidson, N.C. The Pi 
Kapp's were joined by the other 
54 chapters from across the United 
States. The main speaker was Bro- 
ther Dan Moore, Govenor of N.C, 
who spoke in the final banquet. 

The Pi Kapp's will start con- 
struction on their new house on 
the hill on Sept. 27th. The 
house is to be completed in eight 
weeks if everything goes according 
to plans. 

Pi Kappa Phi's rush party was 
attended by a number of the boys 
going through rush. Brother James 
Sprayberry, an alumnus of Beta 
Omicron and a teacher at Lake- 
shore Jr. High School in Shreve- 
port, gave a talk on "Brotherhood" 
and "Fraternities". 



SIGMA KAPPA 



Sigma Kappas are looking 
forward to an eventful and pro- 
. gressive year on the "hill." 
Psi Psi Chapter welcomed Mrs. ! They would like to take the oppor- 



John Allen on campus for the sec- 
ond week of formal rush. Mrs. 
Allen is the National Alpha Sigma 
Alpha Fellowship and Philanthrop- 
ic Chairman. She was pledged to 
Psi Psi Chapter here at Northwest- 
ern 25 years ago. She served as 
president of her pledge class, pres- 
ident of her chapter for two years 
and has been active in sorority 
work ever since. She most recent- 
ly served as advisor for Beta Delta 
Chapter of ASA at the University 
of Southern Mississippi, where her 
husband is Dean Allen. 



DELTA ZETA 

After a week of successful rush, 
the Delta Zeta's have pledged into 
their sisterhood 26 girls. Sunday, 
after the girls received their bids 
from the Dean of Women's Office, 
they met their new sisters at the 
Delta Zeta house. After breakfast 
all of the girls attended church and 
had dinner. Following lunch the 




Tressie 
Linda 
Jean 
Irma 
Judy 

Says Welcome To 
All NSC Students 
VISIT 

Tressie Watts — Owner 

TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

Closed on Monday 
in 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 
201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 



tunity to express deep apprecia- 
tion to Mrs. Gordon Duncan of 
Fort Worth, Tex., for her very 
able assistance during rush. 

Besides having eight new pled- 
ges, the Sigma Kappa's have two 
new initiates: Karen Bennett and 
Pam Frost. 

It is the policy of the Sigma 
Kappas to give recognition to sis- 



Earl C. Coulon 
Named Director 
Of News Bureau 

Earl C. Coulon, assistant director 
of the News Bureau and Publicat- 
ions at Northwestern State College, 
has been named director of the 
bureau by President John S. Kyser 
to replace Roy G. Clark, who res- 
igned to accept a position with 
Sam Houston State College in Hun- 
tsville, Texas, as head of the de- 
partment of communications. 

Coulon returned to NSC as spo- 
rts information director in 1961 
after serving as director of public 
relations and purchasing at Gulf 
Park College, Gulfport, Miss. He 
had previously served as head of 
the bureau and assistant professor 
of journalism at NSC in 1947-48 
and 1958-59. 

He received his B.A. degree at 
Tulane University and went on to 
obtain his M.A. in history educ- 
ation. 

The new director worked with 
the New Orleans States Item, and 
as a faculty member of Tulane 
where he served as assistant to the 
dean, University College; assistant 
ta the director, summer school; 
and director of housing. 

Active in the Louisiana Teachers 
Association, he also holds member- 
ships in Alpha Sigma Lambda 
(honorary), a national evening di- 
vision honor frternity; is charter 
commander of Veteran of Foreign 
Wars Post 6793 in his home town 
of Westwego, La., and is a member 
of the Natchitoches Kiwanis Club. 

Coulon is married to the former 
Rosemary Marse and they have 
three children, twins Rosanne and 
Joanne, and a son Kenneth, a sen- 
ior at Georgia Tech. 



Weddings 

Lynn Griffin and James Gleason 
Lana Walters and Jack Leggett 
Linda Thompson and Jim Sakovich 



BSU FELLOWSHIP 

The Baptist Student Union of 
Northwestern has announced that 
there will be an after-game fellow- 
ship held at the Baptist Student 
Center Saturday night, following 
the Demon-Indian football game. 
All students are invited to attend 
"Saturday at the Movies." 



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5 a.m. to 10 p.m. 

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1215 WASHINGTON ST. PHONE 2609 



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The Sigma Taus will be headed this year by six outstand- 
ing officers. They are bottom, left to right: Jack Hollings- 
worth, treasurer; Eric Steinhauser, president; Bill Fini- 
cal, Secretary. Top, left to right, Stuart Graham, vice 
president; Jim Hollingsworth, Sergeant-at-arms; and 
John Cooper, Chaplain. 




The "Roaring Twenties" were brought back to life this 
week during rush. Dancing to the rhytms of the "Twent- 
ies" are: left to right, Judy Gowland, Linda Hansford, 
Sherry Shepperd, and Shirley Kay Dalme. 



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$9.00 total price for All 18 pictures 

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Phone 5556 or 5557 Natchitoches, La. 



i 



1965 Friday, October 1, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




Suzanne Blackburn, Pres. 
Delta Zeta 



Katy Watkins, Pres. 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 



Page 7 



LAGNIAPPE 

By Linda Broughton, Society Editor 




Sandra Goldstein, Pres. 
Alpha Sigma Alpha 



Jimmie Dawn Stamper, Pres. 
Sigma Kappa 



Campos Sororities 
Have Rush Week 

Sunday ended a full week of 
rush activities when the four soc- 
ial sororities on campus extended 
bids to 77 girls. The seven days of 
events were closed when the new 
pledges and actives attended ch- 
urch services, later that afternoon 
many parties and barbecues were 
held so that the girls could get 
acquainted. 

Alpha Sigma Alpha: Beverly 
Bagbey, Janie Bettis, Katherine 
Ann Braunig. Virginia Anne Gray, 
Wanda Janet Herndon, Janet Kay 
Domanque, Frances Farlow, Frieda 
Hale, Doris Ann Russum, Sandra 
Helms, Judy LaRoue, Linda Lem- 
oine, Karen Elizabeth Noel, Sam- 
mie Jo Miller, Lynda Snow, Bar- 
bara Lee Stafford and Carolyn 
Wood. 

Delta Zeta: Betty Sue Bailey, 
Jennie Anna Nichols, Glenda Ta- 
ckett, Connie Wright, Frieda Cog- 
burn, Jimmie Sue Naylor, Marcia 
Dawson, Ann Moore, Barbara Jean 
Fowler, Diane Mayhue, Suzanne 
Henry, Diane Higginbotham, Gai 



Hooper, Zilla Rae Lyles, Rita Nal- 
lin, Beckey Nohse, Cheryl Lynn 
Terry, Mary Brenda Jacob, Nancy 
Martin, Jennifer Jones, Pat Pace, 
Mary Ann Stevens, Lynda Pilkin- 
ton, Margie Renoudet, Cheryl Sh- 
aub, and Kathy Gerlach. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma: Carolyn 
Jean Atkins, Anne David, Barbara 
Bales, Nancy C. Douglas, Alix Har- 
ris, Shirley Hatfield, Linda New- 
man, Gwen Bowie, Mary A. Freet, 
Carol Ann Brewer, Karen Buch- 
anan, Glenda Cook, Carolyn Kay 
Lindsey, Pattie Castille, Becky 
Cobb, Lou Horton, Leah Luckett, 
Elizabeth Thomas, Jessica Falcon, 
Carolyn Herbert, Janice Lasyone, 
Janis Sue Lowe, Elaine Miller, L. 
Carolyn Reed, Pamela Dean Scott 
and Katherine Tarpley. 



Variety is most evident in the 
life of NSC male students. The 
men on campus all have individual 
ideas on cars, women and clothes 
and their hobbies are no exception. 

There is a varied range of int- 
erest among the men. Some see- 
med to be influenced by their 
majors. For example, agriculture 
and animal husbandry majors 
listed their hobbies as calf-roping, 
bullriding, and horseback riding. 

Other male students found wood 
working, photography, motorcycl- 
ing, drag racing, customizing cars, 
collecting coins, camping, model 
railroading and all of the sports 
enjoyable pastimes. 

Nearly all of the women list 
sewing, cooking and reading as 
their hobbies and a large majority 
shared the same interest in piano 
and dancing. Other outside act- 
ivities were gardening, modeling, 
card playing and participating in 
a few sports such as skating, bic- 
ycling, water skiing, horseback 
riding tennis and bowling. I was 
;urprised to find that there wasn't 
much variety in hobbies among 
the women. 

Robert Smith 

Judo is the hobby of Robert J. 
Smith, a freshman from Shreve- 
port. Robert is attending NSC on 
a four-year scholarship from the 
Army. He was chosen from a field 
of 3000 men in his local area and 
finally picked from a group of 
1100 men in the United States to 
be one of the 400 given the sch- 
olarships. An interesting note is 
that Robert had his choice of any 
school in the United States. 

From the pages of fashion mag- 
azines comes the latest trend in 
fashions for women this season. 
The style this year is for the hem- 
line to be seven to nine inches 
above the knees. The women on 
campus have regulations on the 
length of their dresses, which is 
only fair. Unfortunately we often 
find extremists. Some girls have 
been complaining, but if you think 
this is bad you should have been 
here years ago when a president 
of the college went around with a 
ruler in his hand measuring the 
length of the women's skirts. The 
skirts had to be a certain number 
of inches above the floor. 
Weeks and Months 

Today starts the celebration of 
National Lighthouse Week, Nat- 
ional Lath and Plaster Week and 



National Pretezel Week. Also to- 
day is the beginning of Be Kind 
To Customers Month, Biscuit/Mu- 
ffin Month, Let's Go Hunting 
Month, Raisin Trick-or Treat For 
Hallowe'en, National Restaurant 
Month, Yambilee and Eggtober, 
just to name a few. Sunday is the 
beginning of National Letter Writ- 
ing Week, Pass the Laugh Week 
and National Save the Horse Week. 

If in observance of these days, 
you sample all these foods you 
may get indigestion. Don't worry, 
because National Indigestion Week 
is not far away. 

THOUGHT FOR THE WEEK 
A horse can't pull while kicking, 
This fact I merely mention. 
And he can't kick while pulling 
which is my chief contention. 
Let's imitate the good oid horse 
and lead a life that's fitting. 
Just pull an honest load, and 
Then there'll be no time for 
kicking. 

Let's get behind our football 
team and show some school spirit. 



Newman Schedule 

Mass schedule for the Newman 
Center: Weekdays; Monday, Wed- 
nesday, and Friday at 5 p.m.; Tue- 
sday, Thursday, and Saturday at 12 
noon, and Sunday Mass, 9:30 a.m. 
and 6:00 p.m. 

Every Friday night a dance is 
held at the Newman Center on 
Second Street from 7:30-10:30 p.m. 



Westminster Club 

Gives 'Bond' Party 

The Westminister Fellowship 
gave a James Bond party Friday to 
welcome the new Presbyterian Stu- 
dents into the fellowship. The reg- 
ular meetings began Thursday with 
a skit portraying the rules of the 
Westminister House. Mr. Charles 
Taylor, minister of the First Pres- 
byterian Church of Mansfield was 
the guest speaker last night. The 
weekly meetings are scheduled for 
6:30 pm Thursday nights with a 
supper to be served the first 
Thursday night of each month. 
Plans for the future include in- 
teresting speakers as well as panel 
discussions on various topics. 

Officers this year are: Carolyn 
Brewer, moderator; John Barr, 
Vice moderator; Carol Stone, Sec- 
retary; Jim Phifer, treasurer: 
Janet Reeves, historian; Marsha 
Phillips, publicity chairman and 
Jimmy Dollar who is Westminister 
Moderator for the entire Synod of 
Louisiana. 



Engagements 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Sherman of Wal- 
nut Creek, California announce the 
engagement and approaching mar- 
riage of their daughter, Sharyl to 
Perry Angle, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Perry C. Angle of Claremont, Cali- 
fornia. 

The wedding will take place 
June 18, 1966, at St. Mary's Church 
in Walnut Creek. Father Cornel- 
ieus O'Brien, NSC Newman Chap- 
lain will officiate the ceremony. 




This week Delta Chi Delta was visited by Horton Early, 
Worthy Grand Master of Ceremonies of the Kappa Sigma 
national fraternity. Shown left to right are: Dan Walsh, 
president of Delta Chi Delta, Early, B. T. Quinton, spon- 
sor; and R. B. Williams. 



OPENED 

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from 
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Fine Steaks 
Seafood 

Grand Opening 
Today 

Prizes to be given away for 
following 7 days 

Your Hostess. . . 
Mrs. B. C. Odom 

Captain Bonfires 

Restaurant 



WELCOME NSC STUDENTS 



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Most 

Women: 



Personal Checks Cashed 
Complete Cosmetic Department 
Imported Perfumes: Men: 



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English Leather 


Dorothy Gray 


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Jade East 


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Russian Leather 


Coty 


L' Bluttore 


English Saber 


Gifts 


Balmain 


Spanish Gallion 


Marcelle 


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Eaton Stationery 


Alo 


Signature 


Hallmark Cards 


Allercream 





Two Stores To Serve You 
DeBLIEUX'S PHARMACY NEW DRUG STORE 



BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
PHONE 4582 



SECOND AND ST. DENIS 
PHONE 2386 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 1, 1965 




Enjoying the President's reception in the Drawing Room of Varnado Hall Tuesday even- 
ing were left to right, Dean Dudley G. Fulton, Mrs. John S. Kyser, Mrs. Fulton, and Pres- 
ident Kyser. 



ROTC Unit Enrollment Largest In History Of Program 



The Cadet Reserve Officers 
Training Corps Tias enrolled 316 
cadets. This constitutes the largest 
enrollment in the history of the 
ROTC unit of Northwestern. Of 
this total 180 are freshmen. Four 
new staff members have joined the 
ROTC unit. 

Captain David P. Perrine, a grad- 
uate of the United States Military 
Academy, was transferred from the 
First Cavalry Division in Korea. 

Three new sergeants join the 
ROTC staff. They are Master Ser- 
geant James S. Hamana from Fort 
Polk, Sergeant First Class James 
O. Davis from Eighth Army Head- 
quarters, Korea, and Specialist 5 
James E. Rewis from Fort Bliss, 
Tex. 

Paul D. Jeansonne, a mathe- 
matics major, from Alexandria, re- 
ceived top ratings in his company 
while attending summer camp at 
Fort Sill, Okla. He was attached 
to B Company First Battalion. Up- 
on returning to NSC he was pro- 
moted to the post of Cadet Bat- 
talion Commander, with the rank 
of Colonel. 

Another cadet receiving top 
honors at summer camp was Wil- 
liam M. Ayers, a government major 
from Shreveport. Ayers was in D 
Company First Battalion while at 
summer camp and has been ap- 
pointed Black Knight Commander 
with the rank of Lieutenant Colon- 
el. 

NSC's ROTC unit has three 
organizations that bear watching 
this year. 

The Black Knights appear to 
have another outstanding drill 
team, although their total schedule 
is not yet completed. Their first 
performance will be at Many, La., 
Oct. 7, for the Junior Chamber of 
Commerce rodeo. 

The Rifle Team plans to go far 
this year and bring home many 
trophies. And from the looks of 
things, they just might do it. 

The Drum and Bugle Corps, 
though relatively new, has great 
promise. 

There have been a number of 
promotions and here is the list of 
officers and non commissioned 
officers for 1965: 

Colonel: Paul D. Jeansonne, 
Corps Commander, Headquarters 
Company. 

Lieutenant Colonel: William M. 
Ayers, Black Knight Commander, 
Headquarters Company; Ralph D. 
McRae, Jr., Executive Officer, 
Headquarters Company. 

Majors: Perry Angle, Operations 
Officer, Headquarters Company. 

Captains: Samuel A. Taylor, Ad 
ministrative Officer, Headquarters 
Company; James Head, Jr., Supply 
Officer, Headquarters Company, 
Gary A. Jones, Company Command- 
ing Officer, Headquarters Com- 



pany; Kenneth E. Fisher, Com- 
manding Officer, A Company; El- 
wyn L. Gamble, Commanding Of- 
ficer, B Company; Harold J. Swil- 
ley, Jr., Commanding Officer, C 
Company. 

1st Lieutenants: Howard D. Ne- 
eley, A Company; Clinton R. Wo- 
mack, Jr., B Company; James L. 
Phifer, C Company; James K. Car- 
roll, Headquarters Company. 

2nd Lieutenants: Wilson E. Tel- 
ler, Assistant Operations Officer; 
Harold C. Walter, Assistant Supply 
Officer; Gary W. Stahlhuth, Head- 
quarters Company; William G. Laf- 
ayette, Headquarters Company; 
John W. McDonald, Headquarters 
Company; Raymond Rouleau, A 
Company; Steven L. Garcie, A Co- 
mpany; Robert E. Graham, B Co- 
mpany; Gene E. Rogers, B Comp- 
any; Sidney D. Green, C Company; 
Edward H. Burns, C Company. 

Sergeant Majors: Jeoffrey L. 
Ellis, Staff Headquarters Company. 

1st Sergeants: Robert S. Turk, 
Headquarters Company; Michael P. 
Sambino, A Company; Christian E. 
Young, B Company; Richard V. 
Hudson, C Company. 

Master Sergeants: William D. 
McBride, Headquarters Company; 



DON 

Theatre 



For Movie Information 
Dial 5109 Day or Night 
Don & Chief Drive-In 



Now Through Saturday 




& MEMOIRS 



Starts Sunday 




yy///. »tfVw*vw-» 
TERENCE STAMP >s 
SAMANTHA EGGARS?" 
KENNETH MORE 
A WILLIAM VfYLER PRODUCTION 
A COLUMBIA PICTURE 




Carroll J. Corley, Headquarters 
Company; William T. Coleman, 
Headquarters Company; Alton K. 
Sanders, A Company; George S. 
Felter, A Company; John W. Dou- 
say, A Company; Ronald E. Wri- 
ght, B Company; David R. Durr, 
B Company; Charles L. Cash, B 
Company; Gene R. Rowzue, C Co- 
mpany; Michael G. Pearce, C Com- 
pany; Leonard T. Fowler, C Comp- 
any. 



Jerry Brill Names 
Editors and Staff 
For 1965 'Sauce 7 

Jerry Brill, a senior accounting 
major from Shreveport, edits the 
CURRENT SAUCE in this the 51st 
year of publication. Brill is a 1962 
graduate of Jesuit and has been 
sports editor for the SAUCE. He 
has named 12 staff members to 
help in this year's publication. 

Serving as associate editor is Pat 
McMeel a senior journalism major 
from Shreveport. After graduating 
from Fair Park in 1959, McMeel 
spent three years in the U.S. Army 
and came to NSC in 1962. He 
served as sports editor for the 
SAUCE during 1963-64. 

Kenny Baker, a junior journal- 
ism major from Gueydan, has been 
named sports editor. James Posey, 
Bob Janzen, Mike Crawford and 
Sid Sers assist as sports writers. 
Baker has had two years experi- 
ence on the SAUCE as news edi- 
tor and as a reporter this summer 
in Lafayette. 

Straight news is under the di- 
rection of Ed Cullen, a sophomore 
journalism major from Alexandria. 
Linda Weber, Stephen Weber, Pete 
Dove, Alton Sanders, Mack Rob- 
bins, Rick Semon and Jim O'Quinn 
report the news. 

The society news is directed by 
Linda Broughton, a junior educa- 
tion major from Shreveport. She 
starts her third year as a SAUCE 
member and has previously filled 
the position of news editor and ad- 
vertising manager. Susie Chancey 
and Sharon Matthews assist Miss 
Broughton as society and news 
reporters. 

Patsy Watkins, a senior educa- 
tion major from Boyce, has been 
appointed SAUCE business mana- 
ger. Last year Miss Watkins served 



Coming! THE BEATLES - HELP 



CANE THEATRE 

NATCHITOCHES, LA. PHONE 2922 

BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays 12:45 

Monday-Friday 5 : 45 

Admission: Adults 75c — Students 60c — Children 25c 



NOW SHOWING 



Peter Sellers Peter O'Toole 



Romy Schneider 

Capucine 
Paula Prentiss 

and least but not last 

Woody Allen 

and guest star 

Ursula Andress 

They're all together again! (for the first time! I 




TECHNICOLOR* 



THtS P1CTURC B 
COMMENDED FOR 
'^ULTS ONLY 



Hughes takes this opportunity to invite you to visit 
their newer enlarged store. Also to acquaint you with 

Hughes Monday Bargain Day 

held in the new junior department. 

Each monday a different item will be sold at special 

prices. 

Watch Hughes window every week end for the 
announcement of the bargain item. 

Hughes Dry Goods Co. 



720 Front Street 



Phone 2961 



Coaching Clinic 
Set For Saturday 

A basketball coaching clinic will 
be conducted by three outstanding 
college coaches at Prather Coli- 
sieum Saturday. 

The clinic is sponsored jointly by 
the athletic department and the 
health and physical education de- 
partment. 

Louisiana State University men- 
tor Frank Truitt, Georgetown Col- 
lege coach Bob Davis and Gene 
Robbins, head coach at Murray 
State in Tishomino, Oklahoma, will 
address high school coaches from 
across the state. 

The clinic will open at 8:55 a.m. 
with a welcome from Northwestern 
basketball coach Tynes Hildebrand. 
At 9, Robbins will speak on "Dis- 
ciplined Basketball at Murray 
State." 

Davis conducts a session at 10 
on "Half Court Press and Drills." 
After a lunch break, Truitt will 
speak at 1:30 on "Drills for Teach- 
ing Fundamentals". 

Davis returns at 2:30 p.m. with 
a session on "Full Court Press and 
Drills". 

Basketball films will be shown 
from 4:30 to 5:30. 



as society editor. She also has ex- 
perience as a reporter and assist- 
ant business manager. 

Calvin Johnson has been ap- 
pointed advertising manager. John- 
son is a junior education major 
from Hineston. His experience in- 
cludes newspaper work in high 
school. 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



Tonight and Friday 



The danger is real 



L Tin 



Gregory/ Diane 
PECK /BAKER 



UNIVERSAL PICTURE 




Saturday Only 
Rory Calhoun 

'Young Fury' 

color 
— plus — 
James Garner 

'The 
Americanization 
of Emily' 



Sunday - Monday - Tuesday 



1m 
Amorous 

ofMOLL 
TIMBERS 

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Paramount j 

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Wednesday "Buck Night" 
Glen Ford 

'Dear Heart' 

— plus 

Troy Donahue 
Connie Stevens 

'Susan Slade' 

color 

Features Show One Time Only 



VOL. LII— No. 6 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday, Oct. 8, 1965 



Brothers Four Appear 
In Coliseum Tuesday 




OVER THE TREE TOPS — Witch Lyn Hellinghausen relax- 
es from those wifely chores with a long flight in the coun- 
try. The Davis Players present "The Broom and the Gro- 
om" in three nightly performances beginning Wednesday 
at 8 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

Davis Players Release Fall Schedule; 
Three Plays, Musical To Be Produced 



by Danny Gayer 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Three plays and a musical will 
make up the Fall presentations by 
the Davis Players. Anyone inter- 
ested in securing season tickets 
for the college productions are 
asked to contact the Speech Office 
at extension 264 or a/ny Davis 
Player for tickets, available at a 
reduced rate of $2.50 per person. 
SHOWS TO BE PRESENTED 
"The Broom and the Groom," 
a lighthearted comedy by Kurtz 
Gordon and Robert Emmett will 
haunt the boards of The Little 
Theatre Oct. 13, 14, and 15 at 
8 p.m. 

Lyn Hellinghausen makes her 
debut in the role of Alma who is 
the nicest little witch a groom 
(Parky Parker) could ever expect 
for a bride. Marcella McGlothin, 
Opelousas speech major, appears 
as Mrs. Finnegan, a nosy neighbor. 
March Fischeer, nursing, New 
York, changes into Aunt Rina 
for the evening's entertainment. 
Lionel T*eadway, N]pw Orleans, 
Ena Gayer, Shreveport, Carol Ger- 
ami, Alexandria, Harvey Wilson, 
Edgerly, Bryant Shockley, Bossier 
City, and Sandra Royer round out 
the cast. 

"All the Way Home," Tad Mo- 
the Family" by James Agee, the 
gel's adaptation of "A Death in 
best play of 1960 from the Pul- 
best play of 1960 from the Puliti- 
z er Prize winning novel, comes up 
second on the agenda of the Fall 
season. 

"Wonderful Town," presented 
this past summer, was such a suc- 
cess that the fourth show of this 
season will be a musical combin- 
ing the talents of the music, dra- 
ma, and dance students - a combin- 
ation long needed and well worth 
looking forward to. 

RETURNING PLAYERS 
Danny Gayer from Williams- 
burg., Va., where he appeared 
m "The Common Glory" all sum- 
mer as Lord Dunmore and in 
-Midsummer Night's Dream" ate 
• Sn ug the Joiner and in "The 



American Dream" as Daddy ("I 
just blushed and giggled and went 
sticky wet") and in "Mary, Mary" 
as Bob ("O.K. Let's get those col- 
ored lights going.") 

Milton Tarver, from Ashland, 
Oregon, participated in the Sum- 
mer Repertoire Company of the 
Oregon Shakespearean Festival 
as Duke of Suffolk in "Henry 
VI," part II, ("To die by thee were 
but to die in jest") and as the 
Sergeant, 1st Murder, and Caith- 
ness in "Macbeth," ("My gashes 
cry for help"), and as Time in 
"The Winter's Tale" ("and in one 
selfborn hour to plant and o'er- 
whelm custom"). 



Homecoming Day Activities Initiated; 
Dodd To Dedicate Prather Coliseum 



New Dining Hall 
Set For Completion 
By Fall Semester 

Tired of eating in an old dining 
hall like Bienville? 

If you are, you may be happy to 
hear that the new dorms and din- 
ing facilities presently being con- 
structed on the eastern edge of the 
campus are scheduled to be com- 
pleted by the fall semester of 1966, 
according to Sylvan W. Nelken, 
dean of administration. 

Old Bienville will become obso- 
lete and, unless a new use is found 
for it, may be torn down, Dean 
Nelken said. 

The new dormitories will fea- 
ture living accomodations for 1400 
men and women students and have 
ample parking areas. The indivi- 
dual rooms will have the same 
modern facilities as those in the 
newer dorms now on campus, plus 
a luxury found presently in only 
three dormitories, air-conditioning. 

The dining hall will be large 
enough to feed 900 students at a 
time, and approximately 2700 in 
shifts. 

The remainder of the students 
will conttinue to eat in St. Denis 
Hall, which was first utilized dur- 
the fall semester of 1958 and ac- 
comodates 350 students at a time. 



Dean Of Women 
Welcomes AWS 
At First Meeting 

Associated Woman Students held 
elections in each of the dorms to 
elect officers for the coming yea; - . 
Girls were selected on the basis 
of leadership, personality, and a 
willingness to serve. 

Officers elected in Agnes Morris 
were Callie Minter, president; 
Kathleen Aguillard, vice-president; 
Suzanne Flash, secretary-treasurer; 
Ruth Ann Myers, social chairman; 
and Cheryl Shaub, publicity chair- 
man. 

Audubon Hall selected Sandra 
Liberto, president; Gai Hooper, 
vice-president; Linda Bolton, sec- 
retary-treasurer; Pat Cooper, so- 
cial chairman; and Shirley Loftin, 
publicity chairman. 

In Kate Chopin Catherine Rose 
was elected president along with 
Janice Armstrong, vice-president; 
Kathy Walton, secretary-treasurer; 
Sue Ellen Leach, social chairman; 
and Sammie Welch, publicity chair- 
man. 

The officers elected in East Var- 
nado were as follows: Jerelyn 
Hays, president; Sharon Douglas, 
vice-president; Martha Meeks, sec- 
retary-treasurer; Sydney Storey, 
social chairman; and Dorothy Ko- 
hout, publicity chairman. West 
Varnado also elected officers who 
are Daphana Smith, president; Pa- 
mela Hankins, vice-president; Mary 
Jane Eskew, secretary-treasurer; 
Martha Henderson, social chair- 
man; and Lynda Lloyd, publicity 
chairman. 

South Natchitoches elected as 
their president Carola Honeycutt; 
vice-president, Gail McWaters; 
secretary-treasurer, Tommye Lou 
Crawford; social chairman, Dottie 
Gardner; and publicity chairman, 
Betty Martin. 

Louisiana's officers for the com- 
ing year are Diane Sprawls, presi- 
dent; Sheila Culp, vice-president; 
Lynn Cathey, secretary-treasurer; 
Dana Faraldo, social chairman; 
Cathy Ashlock, publicity chairman. 

West Caddo elected Ann McWil- 
liams, president; vice-president, 
Sheila Wells; secretary-treasurer, 
Barbara Brown; social chairman, 
Lynda Lawrence; and publicity 
chairman, Patty Shaver. East 
Caddo's elections yielded Sandra 
Beasley, president; Sheila Slay- 
baugh, vice-president; Mira Hill, 
secretary-treasurer; Maxine Dou- 
cet, social chairman; and Barbara 
Hatcher, publicity chairman. 

In North Natchitoches officers 
are Margaret Yarbrough, president; 
Marsha Dawson, vice-president; 
Carolyn Everett, secretary-treasur- 
er; Patsy Cole, social chairman; 
and Janet Durr, publicity chair- 
man. 

Carondelet selected Ann Moore, 
president; Carol Wren, vice-presi- 
dent; Sharon Burleson, secretary- 
treasurer; Sally Anger, social chair- 
man; and Christine Ragsdale, pub- 
licity chairman. 

All of the girls elected are a 
part of the Greater AWS Council 
and will participate in its meetings. 
They will work with the AWS of- 
ficers in planning and carrying out 
the AWS activities for 1965-66. 



NAMED DIRECTOR 

Robert W. Wilson, a 1956 gradu- 
ate of Northwestern State College, 
has been named acting Director of 
the Student Center. 

Wilson, who is working on a 
Master's degree in student per- 
sonnel work, was formerly employ- 
ed by the Tennessee Gas Pipe- 
line Company. 



Joe W. Webb, alumni secretary 
and placement officer at North- 
western State College, has announ- 
ced plans for the annual Home- 
coming Day Nov. 6. 

State Superintendent of Educa- 
tion Bill Dodd will dedicate 
Prather Coliseum in formal cere- 
monies at 11 o'clock with a ded- 
icatory address, as a special fea- 
ture of the day. 

Homecoming activities will inc- 
lude coffee and registration, the 
annual parade in the morning, the 
Homecoming luncheon, the foot- 
ball game between the Demons 
and McNeese State College in the 
afternoon, and meetings of various 
organizations following the game. 
The day will be climaxed by a 
dance in the evening after the 
game. 

Northwestern alumni are urged 
by Webb to make reservations for 
the annual luncheon, at which 
time officers of the Association 
will be elected. 

Members of the executive com- 
mittee planning the Homecoming 
program are Webb, Mayor, W. Ray 
Scott, Dean Dudley G. Fulton, 
Dean Leonard Nichols, Dean Luc- 
ile M. Hendrick, Earl Coulon, John 
R. Smith, Dr. Ralph Fell, Dr. Rob- 
ert Hammond, Orville Hanchey, 
Mrs. John S. Kyser, Dr. Tandy 
McElwee, Mrs. Ora G. Williams, 
Mrs. Alva Younger, and J. O. 
Charrier. 



Fontenot Elected 
Freshman President 

Clyde Fontenot was elected 
president of the freshman class 
Tuesday, defeating his opponent, 
Charles Skinner, by a margin of 
284 to 135 votes. 

The closest race of the election 
was for the office of vice presi- 
dent. In this race, Tommy Thomp- 
kins defeated Janis Lowe by only 
three votes. Thompkins had 205 
ballots to Miss Lowe's 202. 

Another close race and a narrow 
victory was for the position of 
secretary-treasurer. Winning the 
office was Becky Nohse with 205 
votes. Her opponent, Daphana 
Smith, had 198 votes. 

Bill Fowler was elected fresh- 
man men's representative over 
Dale Rambin with a vote of 151 to 
90. The freshman women's repre- 
sentative office was won by Susie 
Chancey on the first ballot. 



"Greenfields," "The Green Lea- 
ves of Summer," and "Nine Pound 
Hammer," all have one thing in 
common; they sold a million copies 
for the Brothers Four who will be 
at Northwestern State College Tue- 
sday evening at 8 o'clock for an all- 
college concert in Prather Colise- 
um. 

Students will be admitted on 
ID cards. Tickets will be $1.50 for 
all non-students and 75 cents for 
children under 12 years of age. 

The Brothers Four have been 
well-received on their campus 
tours throughout the nation. Their 
recordings have sold millions as 
evidenced by their new album 
"The Brothers Four Greatest Hits," 
which is composed entirely of 
golden records. 

"Honey Wind Blows" is the 
latest album recorded by the group 
and is already a big hit. 

The concert comes to Natchito- 
ches through the efforts of the En- 
tertainment Committee of the Stu- 
dent Government Association. 



Dance Club Plans 
For Eventful Year 

By Carol Adkins 

After a busy summer dancing 
in "Wonderful Town" at Hodges 
Gardens, the Contemporary Dance 
Club of Northwestern State College 
is looking forward to another 
eventful year. 

Plans include participation in 
the all college Christmas assembly, 
the annual Drama Festival, the 
Louisiana College Dance Sympos- 
ium, the annual spring concert, 
the Bunkie Career Day, the LTA 
Convention, monthly culture pro- 
grams at Parks Elementary School, 
convention demonstrations, special 
events, inter-departmental projects 
and other performances. 

The purpose of this organization 
is to further participation and in- 
terest in modern dance by giving 
advanced dancers an opportunity 
to work together. This will allow 
the dancers to gain experience in 
performing together in choreo- 
graphy, and provide entertainment 
to others through the presenta- 
tion of formal and informal dance 
programs. 

Membership is open to all per- 
sons who have completed one year 
of modern dance, or the equiva- 
lent. The dancers are under the 
direction of Mrs. Glenda Young 
Howze, instructor in health and 
physical education, and Dr. Col- 
leen B. Nelken, professor of health 
and physical education. 

Officers for the year are Carol 
B. B. Adkins, president; Janie 
Armstrong, vice-president; Mary 
Lawless, secretary-reporter; Emily 
Madden and Cissie Smith, costume 
coordinators. 




JERRY D. PIERCE AND DWIGHT CONNELLY have been 
appointed staff members of the News Bureau. Pierce is a 
non-teaching assistant in the Bureau while Connelly is al- 
so a member of the Language Department faculty as in- 
structor of Journalism. Pierce is a Northwestern graduate 
and has been a member of the Times-Picayune staff for 
several years. Connelly came to Northwestern from Baker 
University where he served as instructor of Journalism. 



Page 2 



THE CTTRRENT *x\ T ' 



Friday, October 8, 1965 



Nesom Gymnasium? 



Much has been written about Dr. Guy W. Nesom and his 
contributions to civic leadership, and as a conscientious 
educator for many years "on the hill" at Northwestern State 
College, but it was in the sports field that Dr. Nesom first 
excelled as a young man. 

As a tiger at Louisiana State Dr. Nesom participated in 
football, basketball, boxing, wrestling, and track. He held 
records in both the discus and shotput. He entered these 
sports with all the vigor and vitality that was to become his 
trademark in everything he did. 

The memory of this fine athlete and the calibre of his 
feats should not go unrecognized, especially when the means 
for recognition is so readily available. 

The Men's Gym has been in existance for 26 years. For 
25 years it was the site of Dr. Nesom's office. Nameless for 
all these years it seems a fitting and just time to honor the 
man, and indeed the college by dedicating the building, 
NESOM GYMNASIUM. 



RaiEi-O-Maniacs 



In descending order, the three lowest creatures on earth 
are communists, kidnappers, and umbrella thieves. A gross 
exaggeration? Possibly. However, in the average college 
student's daily life, he doesn't run into many communists and 
even fewer kidnappers. As for umbrella thieves, the place 
is lousy with'em. 

As the sky darkens and clouds mass together in the 
heavens, normal, sane people turn into raging rain-o-maniacs. 
[f there is an undefended umbrella in their immediate vicin- 
ity, it falls prey to their mania to have all the umbrellas 
in the world. 

Interviews conducted among rain-o-maniacs disclose the 
following data. They steal umbrellas because they are too 
cheap to buy one, falling vitim to one of their own specie, 
they steal in retaliation. Both reasons for stealing umbrellas 
are unfounded and reflect a weak charater on the part of 
the culprit. 

No feasible solution is readily at hand. A person couldn't 
very easily be assigned to watch the unattended umbrellas 
on campus and ye gods, what if a rain-o-maniac should secure 
the position of umbrella watcher. 

Therefore, since there is no safe guard at present, it 
w ould be advisable to keep your umbrella with you at all 
times (even while eating). It will be inconvenient, true, but 
beause there are inconsiderate people roaming about, the 
considerate person must be on constant alert in order to 
maintain his inalienable right to keep the same umbrella 
from one cloudy day to the next. 



Letter Policy 



In the past few weeks, the Current Sauce has received 
letters which were unsigned. It was thought that this week it 
would be appropriate to once again give the Sauce's policy 
concerning letters. 

All letters MUST be signed by the sender. Letters rece- 
ived unidentified will not be printed. If the sender wishes 
his name withheld, permission may be given by the editor. 
The signature is still necessary on the letter for the purpose 
of certification. 

No partisanship will be shown in the printing of letters. 
All which conform to the above policy will be printed when- 
ever possible. 

The Sauce also reserves the right to reject any letter 
because of content or character. 

Letters should be sent to the Current Sauce, Box 16, 
NSC or delivered to our offices located in Bullard Hall. 



Patriotism, Anyone? 



Editor's Note: Following is a guest editorial by Young^ Americans 
for Freedom President Wayne Meachum. „ 

Why is it that in okr country today patriotism is the worse 
thing a person can display? Why is a patriot ridiculed, laughed 
at, scorned, and shunned? 

Webster defines patriotism as love for or devotion to one's 
country. If we ever needed patrotism we need it now. Yet, we 
are led to believe that a patriot is the most narrow-minded, 
self-centered bigot on earth, and that a super-patriot is actu- 
ally a traitor. 

It stands to reason, however, that a patriot, by definition 
is one who loves and devoted to his country, would make the 
best citizen of his country. It also stands to reason that the 
only good citizen is an informed citizen. Realizing that life is 
filled with "things to do" and that every moment of time is 
precious, I know it is difficult to discipline yourself to keep 
informed. But it can be done! It must be done! Your future and 
the future of this country depend upon how much you care, 
how much you love your country and how devoted you are 
to it. 

The Young Americans for Freedom, Inc., has been organ- 
ized to help you get informed and keep informed about what 
is happening in our country. There is an active chapter of the 
YAF on this campus. We urge you to come meet with us 
Thursday, at 7:00 p.m., in the conference room in Bullard Hall. 

Remember, the only good citizen is an informed citizen. 
Inform yourself now. . .join the YAF. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"We've ear to rnp a way to psal with those stupents 



1 What's * 

Your 

Opinion 

By SHARON MATTHEWS 



"What is your favorite singing 
group?" This question was asked 
of many students at NSC and the 
results should suprise no one. No, 
believe it or not, the British mop- 
top four didn't recieve a majority, 
but they were in the running. 

"I don't believe it!", was the re- 
ply of freshman Wade Chandler, 
when told the Brothers Four were 
going to entertain here this semes- 
ter. However, Wade's attitude 
was not held by all. "Great!" was 
the reply of most students and it 
looks as if the SGA has made a 
perfect choice. 

The students as a whole felt 
that a big-name band would be 
first on their list for good enter- 
tainment, with hootnannys taking 
second place. Also suggested were 
symphonies and orchestras fea- 
turing a famous performer such 
as Van Cliburn. 

It seems as if the students here 
are great lovers of that old-time 
favorite "rock and roll," and their 
likes and dislikes concerning per- 
formers are quite varied. Sopho- 
more Mike Armstrong thinks the 
Greek Fountains are the "most!", 
yet junior, Cole is "real gone" 
on the Righteous Brothers. 

Then there are those who for 
reasons unknown, have no know- 
ledge of anyone except that gor- 
geous foursome that go by the 
name of "Beatles." Included in 
this category are freshman Hal 
Shakleford, sophomore Butch Wig- 
gins, and senior Jimmy Huggins. 

The Four Seasons, another pop- 
ular choice, were supportetd by 
sophomores Sharon Shaffer, and 
Bonnie Methvin, and freshman 
John Drost. Sonny and Cher fans 
were sophomore Ricky Evans, and 
freshman Susan Gill. 

Included in the list of guitar- 
swinging hipsters were James 
Brown and his Famous Flames. 



Avid followers of this Night Train 
movement were sophomore Ran- 
dy Shipp, freshman Connie Cher- 
mie and Kathryn Tucker, and 
senior Jerry Brill. 

It goes without saying that there 
are many more great rock and roll 
performers than are listed here, 
However, they are too numerous 
to mention. 

No matter which cine of the 
groovy go-go sets yu prefer, just 
keep in mind those famous last 
words to one and all, "Boogie 
Children!" 



Public Safety 

Statistics reveal that accidents 
are the leading cause of death of 
college students. In 1964 there 
were 48,000 lives lost as a result of 
automobile accidents. Forty per- 
cent of this figure, or 19,480, were 
students. Northwestern was 
grieved by the loss of four students 
and two who were planning to at- 
tend the college. 

The Department of Tublic 
Safety predicts that there 
will be more than 50,000 lives lost 
through automobile accidents in 
1965. 

A thorough knowledge of safety 
and driver education is only one 
of several points that should be 
stressed in order to prevent ac- 
cidents. All drivers should possess 
a knowledge and understanding of 
the operation and maintenance of 
the mechanical devices made avail- 
able to him as well as a knowledge 
of his own personal limitations. 

Perhaps the most important 
thing to keep in mind as far as 
safe driving is concerned is that 
all drivers should develop an at- 
titude of respect for the fact an ac- 
cident can occur at any time, any 
place, and to YOU. 



This Week at Northwestern 

Saturday, October 9 

Football, NSC-Pensacola, Pensacola Naval Base 

Monday, October 1 1 
SGA Meeting, Committee Room 2, 6 p.m. 
ABA Meeting, L300, 6 p.m. 

Tuesday, October 12 
The Brothers Four, Coliseum, 8-10 p.m. 

Wednesday, October 13 
Play, Little Theatre, 8 p.m. 

Thursday, October 14 

Play, Little Theatre, 8 p.m. 



SGA Minutes 

Recommended changes by the 
Student Center advisory board 
were considered by the Student 
Government Association at the reg- 
ular weekly meeting Monday even- 
ing in Bullard Hall. 

In other discussions, the SGA 
announced plans for a joint ban- 
quet meeting with the Louisiana 
Tech Senate Thursday evening at 
6 o'clock, initiated plans for the 
printing of the student directory, 
and heard a request by the Wo- 
men's Physical Education Majors 
Club to be responsible for school 
spirit the week of October 25-30. 

Following presentation of the 
recommendations of the advisory 
board by Stan Branton, the SGA 
voted to accept a change in the 
charge for use of cue sticks and to 
require provision of table tennis 
balls by the players. The Associa- 
tion agreed to pay costs of cards 
and various games, up to $70 for 
the year, rather than continue the 
charges for their use. 

Bids for the printing of the stu- 
dent directory were rejected and 
President J. O. Charrier was asked 
to secure more accurate informa- 
tion on the number of copies to be 
printed and to determine selection 
of a printer. 

SGA members were to discuss 
with the Tech representatives plans 
for the NSC-Tech weekend at 
Thursday's banquet meeting. 

It was announced that candidates 
for freshman associate to the SGA 
must file notices of intention to 
run by this afternoon at 4 o'clock. 
Forms for filing are available at 
the office of the Dean of Students. 

Tickets for the performance of 
The Brothers Four are available 
to non-students, it was reported, 
at a cost of $1.50 for adults and 
75 cents for children. Students are 
to be admitted on presentation of 
their ID cards. 

Carolyn Plummer 
SGA Secretary 



Staff Corner 




ED CULLEN 
News Editor 



urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks. In 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry Brill Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed Cullen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, William Loo- 
ney, Bob Jansen, Sharon Matthews, Ste- 
phen Weber, Sonny Carter, Sid Sers. 
James Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders. 
Mack Robbins, and Rick Semon, Susie 
Chancie, and Jim O'Quin. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Wm 



Friday, October 8, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 





MILTON RHEA, chairman of the 
School Spirit Committee of the Stu- 
dent Government Association at 
Northwestern, said that the com- 
mittee has received encouraging 
results from the program as evi- 
denced by the large turnout at the 
first two Demon football games. 
"School spirit is definitely higher 
this year than it was last year. I 
don't know if it's because of our 
program, but we certainly hope so. 
Whatever the reason, I hope it 
keeps up." The committee has 
formed the Demonettes into a 
freshman spirit organization, has 
organized pep meetings, and will 
distribute printed cheers and meg- 
aphones at the home games so 
that 100 percent participation can 
be obtained. 



Demonettes To Be 
New Service Group 

The Demonettes, a new organ- 
ization, will consist of freshmen 
women who have an outstanding 
high school record. The group will 
function as a freshmen service org- 
anization. Some of their activities 
will be to attend the football and 
basketball games in a special assig- 
ned area, to usher at the games, 
and to aid in the sale and distrib- 
ution of "school spirit" supplies. 

The members are as follows: 
Barbara Bales, Marjorie Bloom, 
Linda Bretthauer, Christine Buck, 
Carol Chaney, Melinda Cotham, 
Sylvia Crump, Karen Cuny, Geor- 
gia Curry, Anne David, DonisDe- 
Lee, Loretta Dewil. 

Linda Dowden, Mary Gray, Pam- 
ela Hankins, Dorothy Hickman, 
Dianne Higginbotham, Anita Hum- 
phreys, Sherry Jones, Diane Kan- 
apkey, Lpis Kavanaugh, Sharon 
Livingston, Jessica McConnell. 

Doris Murry, Catherine Rose, 
Janice Shivers, Daphana Smith, 
Barbara Somerville. 

Judia Stahl, Sydney Storey, 
Sylvia Thigpen, Peggie Weeks, 
Bonnie Sparks, Becky Buckley 
Linda Knotts Jill Foshee. 



McClung 
Drug Company 

Your max Factor 
and 

Tussy Headquarters 

Free Delivery 
To All College 
Dorms 



Corner Front 
and 
Church Sts. 
Phone 2461 



Faculty Members 
Attend Conference 

Northwestern State College was 
represented by three faculty mem- 
bers at the two-day workshop of 
the Louisiana Home Economics 
Association at Alexandria last 
week. 

Dr. Marie Dunn, professor and 
head of the department; Miss Bet- 
ty Virginia Johnson, associate 
professor; and Miss Mary Nelson, 
assistant professor, attended the 
conference which studied out 
ways in which home economists 
could work with low income fami- 
lies. 



Page 3 



CONCERT HOURS 

The Concert Hour, a program of 
recorded classical music, will re- 
turn to the air for its seventh year 
Sunday, at 1:00 p.m. on radio 
station KNOC in Natchitoches. 

Continuing as commentator will 
be Dr. Joseph Carlucci, heead of 
the Northwestern State College 
music department. 

This two-hour broadcast can be 
heard every Sunday afternoon 
from October through May. 




STUDENT UNION BUILDING— A growing Northwestern has become a familiar term around the area, 
and a prime example of the growth is the $1.2 million dollar student union building presently under 
construction by J.M. Brown Construction Company of Shreveport. Scheduled for completion next 
summer, the building will house many facilities needed by the growing student body. The center will 
have an eight lane bowling alletey, ten conference rooms, student organization offices, two large 
ball rooms, a cafe, dinning rooms, a barber shop and beauty salon, a roof «op gallery, an open court 
in the center, and other facilities as well. 



Kick the 

dull driving habit. 
Step out in a lively 



Dodge Coronet. 




Forget all you've seen and heard about '66 cars. 
Because Coronet is here i . . sharp, smart and 
sassy, the greatest thing from Dodge since Year 
One. Loaded with luxury the higher-priced cars 
haven't caught onto yet. With a choice of five 
engines, each one designed to make the walls of 
Dullsville come tumbling down. And with a whole 
slew of standard equipment that used to cost 
extra. Like an outside rear view mirror. A padded 

CCOGE DIVISION ^fe CHRYSLER 

Tjlw MOTORS CORPORATION 



dash for extra safety. Variable-speed electric 
windshield wipers and washers. Backup lights. 
Turn signals. Seat belts, two front and two rear. 
And, as some extra frosting on the Coronet cake, 
a 5-year or 50,000-mile warranty.* 

Enough said to get you really tempted? Now 
let's get away from the look-alike, drive-alike, 
first-cousin cars with Coronet, a car with a lively 
personality all its own. 

BB Dodge Coronet 



ell ion? 



•HERE'S HOW DODCES 5-YEAR, 90.0M-MILE ENGINE AND DRIVE TRAIN WARRANTY PROTECTS YOU: Chrysler Corporation 
confidently warrants all ot the following vital parts of its 1966 cars for 5 years or 50,000 miles, whichever comes first during which time 
any such parts Ihsl prove defective in material and workmanship will be replaced or repaired at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized 
Dealer's place of business without charge tor such parts or labor: engine block, head and internal parts, intake manifold water pump 
transmission case and internal parts (excepting manual clutch), torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints, rear axle and differential' 
and rear wheel bearings. 

REQUIRED MAINTENANCE: The following maintenance services are required under the warranty— change engine oil every 3 months 
or 4,000 miles, whichever comes first; replace oil filter every second oil change: clean carburetor air filter every 6 months and replace it 
every 2 years : and every 6 months furnish evidence ot this required service to a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer and request 
him to certify receipt ot such evidence and your car's mileage. Simple enough tor such important protection. 




Join the Dodge Rebellion at your Dodge Dealer's. 



- WATCH "THE BOB HOPE CHRYSLER THEATRE" WEDNESDAY NIGHTS ON NBC-TV. CHECK YOUR LOCAL LISTINGS. 



I 




Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 8, 196- 



Demons Face Powerful Navy Goshawks 



MSC's Demons 
Hope To Win No. 3 
At Navy's Expense 

by Mike Crawford 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Injury plagued Northwestern 
State ventures to Pensacola this 
week to face the tough Pensacola 
Navy Goshawks in hopes of de- 
fending its unblemished 2-0 re- 
cord. 

Head Coach Jack Clayton said, 
"If we're well, we'll have a pretty 
good chance against the Goshawks, 
but we just don't have the depth 
we want." 

Injuries 

Defensively, the Demons could 
suffer considerably with David 
Centanni, Malcolm Lewis, Kenny 
Brooks and Lawrence Nugent ail- 
ing with minor injuries. However, 
the offense will be strong, except 
for fullback Bobby Parker, who 
missed last week's encounter. 

Claton's Demons edged North- 
east last week 17-12 and beat Lou- 
isiana College in their opener. 
Pensacola carries an impresfive 



Schedule Coliseum Dedication 

Formal ceremonies naming the 
Coliseum in honor of H. Lee Prat- 
her, former basketball coach and 
president of the College, have been 
scheduled Saturday, Nov. 6, at 
11 a.m. during Homeconing Day, 
according to Joe W. "Webb, alumni 
secretary and placement officer. 

Superintendent of Education 
Bill J. Dodd, alumnus and former 
athlete, will deliver the dedicatory 
address. 

It is expected that many athletes 
who competed as members of 
teams coached by the late basket- 
ball coach, will attend the pro- 
gram, in addition to other events 
in the Homecoming Day schedule. 

3-1 record into this game, beating 
McNeese State, Mexico Poly and 
Corpus Christi and losing to La- 
mar Tech last week. 

The Goshawks could be the 
most powerful squad NSC has fac- 
ed this season. They beat McNeese, 
who later smothered Louisiana 
Tech. 

Passing Game 

The NavaJ Men have a fine 
passing game with outstanding 
personnel. Several of their most 
experienced players return from 
last year's team. The naval team 
is also supplied with a core of 
Annapolis veterans. 

The Demons will count on the 
running of Gary Pittman and 
James Aymond, the two leading 
yard gainers thus far this year. 
Monte Ledbetter and Dick Reding 
are the leading pass receivers. 

Clayton singled out Hubert Ad- 
ams, Mike Creel, Kenny Brooks, 
Claude Patrick and Al Dodd as 
rating high on defense against 
Northeast. The interior line re- 
ceived deserved praise from Clay- 
ton for their fine job of pass pro- 
tection. 

NSC played Pensacola in 1959 
and 1960, beating them in both 
contests. 



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MIKE CREEL, 210 pound tight end 
and a sophomore from Dallas, Tex- 
as captured Lineman of the Week 
honors for his outstanding per- 
formance in the 17-12 win over 
Northeast last week. 



Harriers Release 
Six Meet Schedule 

Northwestern State's cross coun- 
try schedule for 1965 has been 
announced by Coach Ernest (Slim 
Howell. 

The Demon harriers were run- 
ners-up in the Gulf States Confer- 
ence in 1964 and will open the 
eight-meet schedule against South- 
eastern in Hammond in a duel 
meet Thursday. 

The GSC championship meet is 
scheduled for Dec. 4 at Lake Char- 
les. 

Following is the cross-country 
schedule: 

Oct. 14 Southeastern at Hamond 
Oct. 20 Louisiana Tech and South- 
eastern at Natchitoches 
Oct. 30 McNeese at Lake Charles 
Nov. 5 Louisiana Tech at Ruston 
Nov. 13 Northeast at Natchitoches 
Nov. 27 Northeast at Monroe 
Dec. 4 GSC meet at Lake Charles 



Football Ushers In 
Intramural Season 

by James Posey 
Sauce Sports Writer 

The Intramural season opened 
I in a familiar fashion last week 
with the first game ending in a 
protest. 

PEK defeated the coonies but 
the game will be replayed because 
the protest turned in by the Coon- 
ies was accepted by the P.E. 204 
class as a legitimate one. 

The game will be replayed on 
the new "protested games" field 
which is located in the left field 
section of Stroud Field. The date 
of the game has been set by Coach 
Allen Bonnette. 

In other openjng day. games, 
Nolan's Nomads downed "B" Fra- 
me in League B and KA won over 
the Rebels. Friday's actic/n saw 
the Hustlers upend the Nakatosh 
Rebels; the Has Beens down Ce- 
dar Grove SS; and Pi Kappa Phi 
upset the Pas as Taus. 

Bad weather curtailed Monday's 
action as only one game was play- 
ed. Forfeits gave the Hell Raisers 
and the Bienville Bombers No. 2 
a win in their first outing. In the 
only game played, the Other Nine 
bombed the Gang Busters in one 
of the most one-sided affairs ever 
recorded in intramurals. Quarter- 
back Mike Herron, of the Demon 
baseball team, passed his team- 
mates to a whooping 46-6 victory 
even though the game was played 
in a steady drizzle. 

The league standings, as of Tues- 
day, are as follows: 

League A 

1. Hustlers 1-0 

2. Hell Raisers 1-0 

3. Coonies 0-0 

4. Play Boys 0-0 

5. North Hall Dogs 0-0 

6. PEK 0-0 

7. Big Chiefs 0-1 

8. Nakatosh Rebels 0-1 

League B 

1. Nolan's Nomads 1-0 

2. Has Beens 1-0 

3. Other Nine 1-0 

4. Brickshack 0-0 

5. Bienville Bombers No. 1 0-0 

6. Gang Busters 0-1 

7. Cedar Grove SS 0-1 

8. "B" Frame 0-1 

League C 

1. Kappa Alpha 1-0 

2. Pi Kappa Phi 1-0 

3. Bienville Bombers No. 2 1-0 

4. Sigma Tau 0-0 

5. Delta Chi Delta 0-1 

6. Pas as Taus 0-1 

7. Rebels 0-1 



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Friday, October 8, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




Page 5 



FRESHMAN DAVID SMITH (40) clutches Northeast ball 
carrier as Demon teammates close in to assist in the 
tackle. NSC racked up its second straight win at Demon 
Stadium last week. 



SPORTS 
an 





Jf jfh 

GO GO kenny baker 



NSC's Demons managed to keep 
a clean slate in their first home 
appearance of the season slipping 
past the Northeast State Indians 
in a 17-12 decision. The game was 
marked by a series of fumbles and 
other miseues by the Monroe 
squad, enabling the Demons to get 
control of the pigskin several times 
deep in Indian territory. 

Coach Clayton and his gridmen 
will have a tough time keeping 
their unblemished 2-0 record to 
morrow as they travel to Pensa 
cola to battle against the Gos- 
hawks in the Demons roughest en- 
counter thus far. By the way, in 
case anyone doesn't know what a 
Goshawk is, Mr. Webster defines it 
as a long-tailed, short-winged ac- 
cipitrine hawk having a powerful 
bill, long legs and strong feet and 
being noted for its powerful flight, 
activity and "vigah". Let's hope 
the Demons can keep this activity 
and powerful flight down to a 
minimum tomorrow night. 

All but four members of the 
Pensacola team have had from one 
to four years of college football 
before joining the Navy team but 
looking on the bright side of the 
story, the Goshawks suffered their 
first defeat of the season last week 
at the hands of Lamar Tech 37-0. 

Looking over the statistics we 
see that Donnie Carroll leads the 
NSC team in scoring and total 
offense. He has passed for 141 
yards, hitting on 11 of 35 passes 
attempted. Carroll has also trav- 
eled 17 yards on the ground for 
a 158 yard total and 12 points sc- 
ored. Kicking specialist Wayne 
Walker is second in scoring with 
nine points on three extra points 
and two field goals. He has a punt- 



ing average of 37.7 yards after 16 
kicks. 

Top Demon in the rushing De- 
partment is halfback Gary Pittman 
with 117 yards for 21 carries for an 
average of 5.6 yards. Last year's 
leader, James Aymond, is second 
with 59 yards on nine carries for 
a 6.6 average. 

Ends Monte Ledbetcer and Dick 
Reding are the top receivers. Led- 
better has caught six passes for 
79 yards and Reding has hauled 
in three for a 46-yard total. 

In last week's action four college 
teams listed in the football picks 
defied all odds and upset their 
opponents causing our average to 
drop considerably. We took a 35- 
point plunge to a miserable 50 
percent and dropped the over-all 
average to 67.9. 

I considered picking upsets for 
all the games but I'll just stay 
with the odds and hope for the 
best. 

Pensacola (14) over NSC-Too 
much talent on hand to meet Dem- 
ons as they travel to Florida. 

Louisiana Tech (8) over USL- 
Bulldogs were upset in Lake Cha- 
rles last week but are primed for 
their first season win in home- 
coming game. 

Louisiana College (7) over Nort- 
heast-Indians have trouble holding 
onto pigskin and lose scalp to Wild- 
cats. 

Southeastern (14) over Howard- 
Lions have strong ground attack 
in fullback Nunez. 

LSU (21) over Miami-Tigers lost 
rating last week in Florida but get 
revenge as they play again on the 
East coast. 

Arkansas (7) over Baylor-Fayett 
eville eleven holds on to national 
rating in tough match with the 
Bears. 



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School Association 
Honors Footballers 
With Tasty Banquet 

"Any team that does not believe 
in itself and its coaches is indu- 
bitably a second rate team". 

This was a statement by Presi- 
dent John S. Kyser at a banquet 
honoring the football team Fri- 
day evening at the Towne House 
restaurant. 

The banquet, sponsored by the 
School Spirit Committee of the 
Student Government Association, 
was an effort to create school 
spirit and support for the Demon 
football squad. 

President Kyser also stated that 
athletics was the vital realm of 
American life and that football, 
in his opinion, was the greatest 
game ever invented. He warned 
members of the football team pre- 
sent against overconfidence, which 
can exist in any team early in the 
season, referring to the Demons 
initial win over Louisiana College. 
College. 

Milton Rhea, vice-president of 
men and head of the School Spirit 
Committee engineered plans for 
the banquet and also spoke at the 
assembly. He said that plans were 
also being made for a dinner hon- 
oring the basketball team at a 
later date. 




UNIDENTIFIED NSC player 
from both teams converge on 



guards pigskin as gridmen 
the ball carrier. 




AL DODD, Back of Week 



Demons Beat NLSC 
In Close Contest 

Northwestern State College con- 
tinued on its winning ways last 
Saturday night in Natchitoches by- 
defeating a 'Stubborn Northeast 
team 17-12 in a Gulf States Con- 
ference opener for both teams. 

Neal Prath/ar, a Bossier City 
lad, put the game on ice for the 
Demons with nine minutes left in 
the game when he dashed through 
the middle of the Northeast line 
for an 18-yard touchdown. 

Until this, the game was fairly 
close. Northwestern had to settle 
for an 11-yard field goal off the 
foot of Wayne Walker at halftime 
as they were leading 3-0. 

However, in the third period, 
Joe Beasley recovered a Northeast 
fumble on their 13-yard line 
and two plays later Donnie Carroll 
pushed it over from the 1-yard 
line to make the score 10-0. 

Northeast was quick to come 
back. Later in the period, Pat Du- 
plantis recovered an Al Dodd fum- 
ble and a few plays later David 
Elkin ran it in from the seven to 
make the score 10-6. 

Then the stage was set for Pra- 
ttler's 18-yard touchdown run mak- 
ing the score 17-6. 

Northeast came back late in the 
fourth period to score again on a 
one-yard plunge by quarterback 
Allen Bozeman; however, this was 
not enough. 

The Demons played a good game 
of ball control after this and held 
on to the ball the rest of the way 
to run out the clock and preserve 
the victory. 

Northeast has a record of 1-2 
while the Demons remain unde- 
feated with a record of 2-0 on the 
season. 



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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 8, 1965 



LAGNIAPPE 

By Linda Broughton, Society Editor 



Looking through old "Sauces", 
Potpourris, catalogues and records 
of NSC can be very humorous, edu- 
cational and make you thankful 
that you weren't here about 45 
years ago. 

In June, 1916, when Northwest- 
ern was known as Louisiana State 
Normal an article appeared in the 
Current Sauce about a meeting of 
the Girl's Club, which was very 
active on campus. The head of the 
college at the time was President 
V.L. Roy and he spoke to the young 
ladies on some rules which they 
should follow: 

1. Observe all rules. 

2. Must not ride in jitneys un- 
less driven by ladies or you have 
a teacher with you to keep you 
from harming men drivers. 

3. Conspicuous cases not allow- 
ed. Boys must not look like love- 
sick swains. 

4. Don't walk to church with 
boys. 

5. Boys only allowed at north 
end of building. 

6. Must bathe face in a half pint 
of water. 

Then Dean Feltus, director of 
women, added: 

1. Don't leave faucets open. 

2. Don't go below the hills. 

Some of the rules are quite self- 
explanatory, but some don't even 
make sense. Another rule which 
was in effect was that boys and 
girls had to walk down different 
flights of steps and weren't allow- 
ed to use the same ones. 

In November, 1922, the enrol- 
lment was 834. This year the stu- 
dent body organized its first stu- 
dent government. The first chair- 
man was a young woman, Berna- 
dette Langlia. At the same time, 
Normal purchased its first receiv- 
ing set. Every Friday afternoon the 
students would gather to listen to 
lectures and concerts. It must have 
been a real swinging time. 

In the same year a former stu- 
dent of Normal and then a member 
of the Tech football squad was 
accused of giving signals to the 
Normal team. The Tech team was 
favored to win, but the score was 
0-0. 

The entertainment for the month 
of June, 1916, was a cowboy. He 
gave interesting incidents of his 



life, sang Western ballads and read 
some Western readings. Following 
this, he gave a demonstration of 
looping and shooting. Never again 
complain about our entertainment. 

In July, 1921, a school song was 
suggested by some comical student. 
Said the Freshie to the teacher, 
"I'm as dull as dull can be." 
Said the teacher to the office, 
"That Freshie is in agony' . 
Said the office to the teacher, 
"What the deuce is that to me, 
Our Normal is marching on". 

CHORUS 
All we do is go to classes, 
All we do is go to classes, 
All we do is go to classes, 
And we never learn a doggone 
thing. 

I went into the dinning room 
And stole a piece of bread, 
And when I turned arouna 
Mrs. Wells hit me on the head. 
Now when I go into that place 
My thoughts are often sped, 
Our Normal is marching on. 
I was called into the office 
For a deed I did not do, 
Mr. Roy then sat me down 
But what he said, I hardly knew 
Yet I remember this he said 
Which drove away my blues, 
Our Normal is marching on. 
When the grades were handed 
out 

I thought I'd made a F, 
But when I saw my slip 
1 knew I was not left, 
Then this thought came to me 
Which gave me lots of heft 
Our Normal is marching on. 
Now when you Freshies leave 

the Normal 

Tell the folks just what you 

know 

Of how the work is done around 
here, 

But be sure you know they are 
so. 

If you don't tell a truthful story 
You know just where you can go 
For our Normal is marching on. 
A lengthy editorial appeared in 
the Current Sauce in 1922 con- 
demning dirty and vulgar jokes on 
campus. "Finest humor is that 
which makes people think". 

"Of late, jokes on feminine dress 
and exposures, aside from their 
coarseness, have been run into the 
ground. 

Back to the present. Every time 
you see a button this week, stand 
on one leg, stick out your tongue 
and wriggle it, cross your eyes 
for. behold, this, is NATIONAL 
BUTTON WEEK. 




Presenting a trophy she won in the Jennings VFW Essay 
Contest to Dean Fulton is Louise Gary, a sophomore chem- 
istry major from Midland. Miss Gary won the District Con- 
test as well as the State Contest, receiving for her efforts a 
$50 Savings Bond and two trophies, one for her and one 
for Northwestern. 



Phi Eta Sigma Plans 
Freshman Work 

Phi Eta Sigma, a national honor- 
ary fraternity encouraging aca- 
demic excellence among freshmen 
male students, held its first meet- 
ing of the fall semester Thursday. 
Sept. 30. 

A plan for organizational parti- 
cipation in freshman orientation 
was discussed and approved. Each 
active member will meet with 
three freshmen, chosen on the 
basis of high percentile rankings 
on entrance examinations given at 
Northwestern. 

Members will acquaint freshmen 
with the role of Phi Eta Sigma at 
NSC, answer inquiries, and offer 
suggestions which may help fresh- 
men students attain their schol- 
astic potential and adjust more 
easily to college. 



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Miss Joyce Hillard, assistant pro-! 
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cation, is the author of a current 
article appearing in the Aquatic 
Guide of the American Association 
for Health, Physical Education and 
Recreation. 

The title of the article is "For 
the Beginning Diving Teacher". 
It contains a step-by-step approach 
to teaching springboard diving and 
is complete with drawings. 




This little girl is looking forward to growing up so 
that she may enter Northwestern State College and 
fall in love with a tough man so that she may have 
her portrait made for him by GUILLET. By that 
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Tressie Watts — Owner 

TRESSIE'S 
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Closed on Monday 
in 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 
201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 



Friday, October 8. 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




Joe Traigle 
President 
Kappa Alpha 



Shelton Eubanks 
President 
Pi Kappa Phi 



130 Bids Given 



Sigma Tau Pledges Greatest Number As 
Social Fraternities Issue Invitations 



Bids were issued Thursday by 
the five social fraternities. More 
than 130 boys were given the in- 
vitations to join a fraternity. Sig- 
ma Tau had the most pledges with 
40 bids. 

DELTA CHI 
Sherman Fruge, Waylon Nattin, 
Patrick Goodson, Michael Goodson, 
Will Marston, Lamar Chandler, 
William Cavanaugh, Steve Mc- 
Daniel, William Simpson, Stephen 
Waller, Joseph Rambin, Rahn 
Sherman, Bill Nolan, Randall 
Redd, Robert Baird, David Lovell, 
Raymond Hailey, John Butler, Wil- 
liam Maxwell, Ray Lanier, Dale 
Rambin, Robert Cannon, and Karl 
Whitel. 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON 
Don Dean, Norman Brown, James 
Boswell, John Seward, Ralph Po- 
sey, Bobby Price, Jerry Delk, Dan- 
ny Prudhomme, Robert Anderson, 
Mike Simmons, Jimmy Roberts, 
Larry Robinette, Ted Hernandez, 
Henry Millsaps, Richard Kurtz, 
Samuel Cooksey, Wallace Borden, 
and Gary Wyche. 

PI KAPPA PHI 
Danny Cameron, Thomas Peretti, 
Roy Burnam, George Mandeville, 
Michael Richardson, Charles Mili- 
tello, Charles Ramsey, Carl Gall, 
Paul Barkley, Nick DeLauche, Ed- 
ward McNeil and Ronald East. 

SIGMA TAU 
Larry Ramsey, David Waller, 



Bobby Shields, Ronnie Rhea, Kirk 
McGowan, Michael Merchant, Ste- 
phen Dowden, Fred Pippen, Frank 
Elkins, Don Fort, James Smith, 
Bob Davidson, Edward Wiley, Ron- 
ald Fields, Bill McDaniel, Bill Coor- 
pender, Paul Piatt, Dan Peterson, 
Donnie Raley, David Williams, 
William Kidd, John Fontenot, 
Grover Wiggins, Derrel Strother, 
Scooter Perryman, Louis Cham- 
pagne, Bob McLamore, Henry Tem- 
plin, Kent Boils, Donald Pikens, 
Dennis Ford, Lon Adams, Ronald 
Thiebaud, Michael Nash, Joseph 
David, Johnny Manning, Kenneth 
Berry, Michael Heibel, Prentise 
Camp and Robert Noble. 

KAPPA ALPHA 
Peter Austin, Neal Saunier, 
David French, Bill Rowe, Craig 
Lovell, Corkey Jackson, William 
Stinson, Sonny Pasquier, Stephen 
Van Sickle, John Williams, Warren 
Bostwick, Pete DeBroeck, Bobby 
Christy, Eugene Frederick, Ri- 
chard Rodgers, David Broussard, 
Randall Beaman, David Centanni, 
Lance Beckett, William Holley, 
James Tingle, Charles Skinner, Ray 
Farmer, Rick Oeder, David Per- 
menter, Tommy Greer, John Gar- 
cia, Disney Johnston, Thomas Ma- 
rales, Robert Marales, Robert 
Dailey, Sidney McGehee, Michael 
Restovich, Werner Landry, David 
Richards, Bradley Guidry, Gary 
Laun, Sammy Clifton and James 
Kytle. 




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Sigma Kappa Lists 
Ten Fall Pledges 

Sigma Kappa's pledges for the 
fall are Johanna Bell, Paula Cali, 
Veda Gay Corley, Mary Jane Es- 
kew, Pam Hebert, Donna Lomax, 
Nan Roser, Sheila Slaybaugh, 
Kathy Walton, and Judy Wood. 
New initiates are Karen Bennett 
and Pam Frost. 

On Bid Sunday the members and 
the new pledges met at the Sigma 
Kappa house for an informal 
breakfast and get-acquainted ses- 
sion, then attended church to- 
gether at the First Methodist 
Church and the Church of the Im- 
maculate Conception. 

All the Sigma K's are really en- 
thusiastic about the coming year's 
work. They will continue work on 
their gerontology project which in- 
cludes monthly programs at the 
Natchitoches Nursing Home. Also, 
there remains a lot of hard work 
to be done on the sorority house. 

Bunches of violets go this week 
to Pat Smith and Karen Bennett. 
Pat was elected Keeper of the 
Grades for Alpha Lambda Delta 
and Karen was elected Senior Ad- 
visor. 

Gamma Psi Chapter 
Finishes Rush Week 

Gamma Psi chapter of Kappa 
Alpha concluded a week of rush 
with 38 pledges. The pledging cer- 
emony was Tuesday night. 

KA congratulates the football 
team and especially their Brothers: 
Gary Pittman, Kenny Guillot, 
Randy Brodnax and pledge Melvin 
Johnston on their excellent show- 
ing Saturday night at the NSC- 
NLSC football j «mc 

KA has been very active in int- 
ramural already this semester and 
has defeated the Rebels 18-0. They 
are really looking forward to some 
good intramural football games 
this semester. 

The KA's a>-e '.aving a "Dog- 
patch Party" tomorrow where the 
KA's and their dates will come 
dressed as citizens of Dogpatch and 
an award will be given for the 
best costume. The Rythm Kings 
will provide the music. 

The KA's are very busy prepar- 
ing for the big Tech Weekend 
when the NSC Kappa Alpha alumni 
will sponsor an on^n dance in Ghr- 
eveport Saturday, Oct. 23, with 
music by Irma Thomas and her 
band. 




KAPPA ALPHA social fraternity enjoys a banquet held 
during rush week. This was one of the many activities held 
by fraternities during the past two weeks. 



Ceremony Held For 
Sigma Tau Pledges 

Sigma Tau held its pledging 
ceremony Monday night at the fra- 
ternity house. The forty new 
pledges are believed to be of the 
best possible rushees for the fra- 
ternity. 

One of many parties will be held 
tonight to honor the new pledges 
and members of the different so- 
cial sororities on campus. 

The Taus entertained many stu- 
dents on campus Sunday afternoon 
when they sponsored a dance "on 
the hill". The Epics played for the 
afternoon dance. 

Pledges to be initiated are Law- 
rence Nugent and Jimmy Camp- 
bell. Sigma Tau will host a fish-fry 
tomorrow night at Dennie Hyams 
summer resort to meet the new 
pledges. 

There will be an alumni spon- 
sored dance featuring Willie T. 
and his band the week-end of the 
NSC-Tech football game. It will be 
held at the Progressive Men's Club 
in Shreveport and tickets can be 
purchased from any Sigma Tau 
member or pledge. Be sure to get 
them early or the price will be 



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Dr. Charles Palmer 
Guest Speaker At 
Kappa Delta Meet 

Dr. Charles E. Palmer, processor 
of special education at Northwest- 
ern State College, will be guest 
speaker at the initial meeting of 
Kappa Delta Pi, honorary educ- 
ational fraternity, Monday at 6:30 
p.m. in the Home Economics build- 
ing. 

Fraternity officers for 1965-66 
are Sally Stafford, president; Caro- 
lyn Everett, vice-president; Dianne 
Fenton, secretary; Dorothy Bar- 
nett, treasurer; Elease Patton, rep.- 
historian; and Dr. Leonard Fowler, 
professor of education and Lary A. 
Marcotte, instructor of education, 
serve as faculty advisor. 



higher at the door. 

Sigma Tau Gamma sponsors the 
above and many other activities to 
co-operate with the administration 
in an effort to keep Northwestern 
from being called a "suit-case" 
college. 



INVITATIONS 

FRATERNAL 
SOCIAL 
WEDDING 

Printed — Engraved 

Gold Stamping 
NAPKINS 

Baker's Printing 
and 
Office Supply 

124 St. Denis Ph 2935 



PENNYLAND 

Monday 
Night Special 
Oct. 11 

All Pool 
5c Per Cue 

Save 70c— Buy a discount 
card for only $2.00. Good 
for 18 games. 

1009 Washington St. 
Open 7 Days Per Week 
Mon.-Sat. — 11 a.m. Till 
Sunday — 1 p . m . Till 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 8, 1965 




THE CHANCELLORS, left to right, Howard Lee, Oil City; 
Mike Dunehoo, Haynesville; Tommy Valliere, Shreveport; 
and Rusty Sharer, Oil City, have cut their first record for 
Crazy Cajun Enterprises. The Chancellors are NSC stu- 
dents with the exception of Valliere, a student at Cen- 
tenary in Shreveport. 



Dr. Charles Palmer 
Is Guest Speaker 

Dr. Charles E. Palmer, profes- 
sor of special education at North- 
western State College will be 
guest speaker at the initial meet- 
ing of Kappa Delta Pf, honor- 
ary educational fraternity, Mon- 
day at 6:30 p.m. in the Home Eco- 
nomics building. 

Fraternity officers for 1965-66 
are Sally Stafford, president; Caro- 
lyn Everett, vice-president; Dianne 
Fenton, secretary; Dorothy Bar- 
nett, treasurer; Elease Patton, 
rep. -historian, Dr. Leonard 
Fowler, professor of education 
and Lacy A. Marcotte, instructor 
of education, serve as faculty ad- 
visers. 



College Students 
Form Group Called 
'The Chancellors' 

Meet the Chancellors. Their look 
is fresh, clean-cut, and American. 
Their sound is a unique blend of 
rock 'n roll and progressive folk 
music. Their songs are all their 
own. 

The quartet is made up of three 
20-year-old NSC guitarists and 
an 18-year-old drummer from Cen- 
tenary College in Shreveport. 
Their first recording, "Can It Be 
Love" and "It's Too Late," came 
out this month, and a second rec- 
ord will hit the market in three 
or four weeks. 

The group was organized about 
three years ago, and has made 
numerous appearances in the Shr- 
eveport area. 

The Chancellors got their first 
big break this summer after a tele- 
vision appearance on "What Do 
You Think," a Shreveport aud- 
ience-reaction program. This led 
to an audition for Crazy Cajun 
Enterprises of Houston, and, on the 
basis of this hearing, the group 
was invited to cut a record. 

Rusty Shafer, an NSC account- 
ing major from Oil City, plays 
lead guitar. He and Howard Lee, 
an education major also from Oil 
City, compose all music for the 
quartet. Mike Donahue, on bass 
guitar, is an engineering student 
from Haynesville. The drummer, 
Tommy Vallere, studies pre-med 
at Centenary. 

The boys practice and perform 
on weekends, so their music does 
not interfere with college work. 
"We'd like to go into the enter- 



taining business if we could make 
it,"Rusty says," but we're all pre- 
paring for other careers in college 
because we figure it's more prac- 
tical and feasible. If we make it, 
fine, but if we don't, we'll be pre- 
pared to earn good livings at other 
things." 

Mrs. J. S. Shafer, Rusty's mother, 
acts as manager for the group. She 
is a piano and guitar teacher in Oil 
City. 

The Chancellor's newly-released 
disc should be available in Natch- 
itoches by the end of the week. 



Attendance Officer Appointed 

Mrs. Jerry L. Wilson, a 1961 
graduate of Northwestern State 
College, has been appointed At- 
tendance counselor for the com- 
ing year. 

The Cloutierville native has 
been employed as an instructor 
at the Charity Hospital School of 
Nursing in New Orleans. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Tri Sigma has launched its acti- 
vities for the current year with 
a force of 30 members and 26 ple- 
dges. Posters boosting the Dem- 
ons was their chief project last 
week. The center of activity now 
is the pledges hunt for their sister. 
The search promised to end at the 
traditional Tri Sigma slumber 
party the week end of homecoming 
when the big sisters will reveal 
themselves. 



Works of Artist 
Will Be Displayed 

An art exhibit, featuring the 
paintings of the famous Negro 
artist Clementine Hunter, will be 
displayed in the Louisiana Room 
of Russell Library Saturday and 
Sunday. 

Clementine Hunter's primitive 
art has been exhibited in St. Louis, 
Houston and New Orleans. Among 
the paintings to be shown are 
those including the artist's early 
period as well as more recent 
works. 

Students and all other interes- 
ted persons are invited to view 
the paintings Saturday morning 
from 9 o'clock to 12 Noon and Sun- 
day afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock. 

There is no admission charge. 



Dr. George Kemp 
Appointed Member 

Dr. George A. Kemp, associate 
professor of psychology at North- 
western State College, has been 
appointed a member of the Scien- 
tific Affairs Committee of the 
Louisiana Psychological Associa- 
tion by Dr. Joel Butler, president 
of the Association and professor 
of psychology at Louisiana State 
University. 




PAPER ANYONE? — Mike Pearce, Prudhomme Hall resi- 
dent, awoke one day last week to find that the paper boy 
graciously started a subscription for Mike to the Litter 
Bug Banner. There was only one hitch, Pearce had to 
deliver them. 



CANE THEATRE 

NATCHITOCHES, LA. PHONE 2922 

BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays 12:45 

Monday-Friday 5:45 

Admission: Adults 75c — Students 60c — Children 25c 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



NOW SHOWING 



DOUBLE FEATURE 



M*G*M presents 



Gunf iqhters of Casa Grande 



CINEMASCOPE ond METROCOLOR 




The Best 

Food 

Services 
Prices 

WADDLE 'N 
GRILL 

Phone 4949 
HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 



SECOND FEATURE 



Typewriters 

• Rentals 

• Repairs 
Ribbons 

BAKER 

Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis Phone 2935 



Elvis Presley — Ursula Andress 
IN 

'Fun In Acapulco' 



STARTS SUNDAY 



BOB HOPE TUESDAY WELD FRANKIE AVALO 




Sweden 1 




TECMICOLOr 
UNITED ARTISTS 



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 



Michall Parks — Celia Kaye 
IN 

'Wild Seed' 





Yes! The best 
place to eat 
is the. . . 

Le Rendezvous 



113 Second St. 



Father C O'Brien 
To Hold Seminar 

Father O'Brien, at the Newman 
Center announced Wednesday that 
a seminar on the reformed Mass 
would begin Monday night at the 
Newman Center on Second Street. 

Scheduled to run for two weeks, 
the seminar will be held Monday 
through Thursday from 6:30 to 
7:30 p.m. Non-Catholics are inv- 
ited to attend. 

This and subsequent seminars 
will serve as a pilot for tentatively 
scheduled, credit courses of a rel- 
igious nature, to begin in Sept- 
ember of next year. 



DON 
Theatre 



For movie information. 
Dial 5109, Don and Chief 
Drive-in-Theatre 



Now Through Tuesday 



i ~ in i » »p 

HELP 




Starts Wednesday 




ii 



THIRD 



•ii 



GEORGE PEPPARD 
ELIZABETH ASHLEY 
RODDY McDOWALL 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



Tonight and Friday 



Elke Summer 
James Garner 

'The Art of Love' 

Techincolor 



Saturday Only 



Harve Presnell 

'The Glory Guys' 

Color 
—Plus- 
Troy Donahue 

'My Blood 
Runs Cold' 



Sun-Mon-Tues 



Jerry Lewis 
(7 Times Nuttier) 

'The 
Family Jewels' 

Technicolor 



Wednesday 'Bucknite' 



Connie Stevens 

'Two on A 
Guillotine' 

—Plus- 
Shelly Winters 

'The Chapman 
Report' 

Color 

— Remember 
For Movie Information 
Dial 5109 Day or Night 
Don & Chief Drive-in 



f^Surrent 




auce 



VOL. LII— No. 7 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, October 15, 1965 




Campus Activities Set 
For Mom and Dad Day 



STATE FAIR COURT— Royalty will reign supreme at the State Fair game Oct. 23 in 
Shreveport. Members of the 1965 court are; bottom row, left to right, Susie Brown, Mary 
Ann Jones, Queen Pat Pace, Toni Walker and Cecelia Shea. Top row, left to right, Pam 
Scott, Nancy Clayton, Ann Kovar, and Wilma Hunt. The court will reign over activities 
at the annual battle between the Demons and their arch-rival Bulldogs. 



A day of activities highlighted 
by the Northwestern State College- 
Ouachita Baptist University foot- 
ball game in Demon Stadium is on 



Phi-Si Frolics Set 
For Two Night Run 

The second annual production 
of the Phi-Si Frolics will be pre- 
sented in the Little Theatre Wed- 
nesday and Thursday evenings at 
8 o'clock. 

The show is being presented by 
Beta Iota Chapter of Sigma Alpha 
Iota fraternity and Gamma Rho 
Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfo- 
nia fraternity, the two profession- 
al music fraternities on the cam- 
pus. 

The fraternities are planning 
evenings of musical fun, with Ed- 
dy Huey serving as master of cere- 
monies and providing interludes 
of folk songs. A Dixieland band 
under the leadership of Dave But- 
ler will open and close the show 
as well as serve as support for 
several of the acts. 

Featured on the show will be 
a production of 007, with Van Bar- 
ker in the role of James Bomb 
and soloists, band and chorus 
rounding out the act. 

Vocalists will include Sonny 
Huey and Cher Clark, popular duo 
Meachum and Moore, the Nut 
Brown Maiden Quartet and the 
Swingle Singers. 

Piano duos will be Pilcher and 
Smith as the great new stars and 
Koonce and Rodie in a modern en- 
semble. Appearing as a Gypsy 
Trio will be John Maltese, Branko 
Stojadinovic and Dave Hedleston. 



tap for Mom and Dad Day tomor- 
row. 

The Moms and Dads of all stu- 
dents have been invited to parti- 
cipate in the day's celebration. 

Beginning at 2 p.m. and contin- 
uing until 4 p.m. will be open 
house in all of the dormitories, 
and also the fraternity and soro- 
rity houses. Door decorations are 
planned by some of the dormi- 
tories, particularly the women's 
dorms. In years past, extensive 
work has gone into the decorating 
of the entrance door to the dormi- 
tories as well as the individual 
rooms. 

Morns and Dads on campus may 
secure their name tags from the 
respective dormitories and parents 
of off-campus students may obtain 
their tags from any dorm. Purple 
megaphones for Mom and footballs 
for Dad will serve as identification 
tags. 

Varnado Drawing Room will be 
the scene of the President's re- 
ception at 4 p.m. at which time 
Mom and Dad can meet and talk 
to faculty members and adminis- 
trators. Alpha Lambda Delta and 
Phi Eta Sigma, freshmen honor 
organizations, will host the tea. 

A highlight of Mom and Dad 
Day will be the football game be- 
tween Northwestern and Ouachita 
Baptist at 7:30 p.m. ill Deinon 
Stadium. The East stands have 
been especially reserved for stu- 
dents and their parents. 

Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi 
Eta Sigma are acting as hosts for 
this year's Mom and Dad Day. They 
will act as hosts at the President's 
reception, make signs for the cam- 
pus and stadium entrances, and act 
as honorary guides at the football 
game. 



Plans Complete For Demon-Tech Week; 
The 'Big N' Prepares For Arch-Rival 



Milton Rhea, chairman of the 
School Spirit Committee of SGA 
announced plans Wednesday for 
Tech Week. Each day of the week 
is to be supervised by various cam- 
pus organizations. 

Starting Monday, Sigma Kappa 
Pi Kappa Phi, Purple Jackets, 
AWS, and Demeter will be in ch- 
arge of the car brigade and pep 
"ally at 6 p.m. and the skit at the 
Pep rally. The car brigade and all 
subsequent car brigades will assem- 
ble at the tennis courts. 

Tuesday Sigma Tau Gamma, De- 
lta Zeta, BSU, Wesley Foundation, 
Westministter Club, and Newman 
Club will be responsible for the 
iar brigade at 6 p.m. and the pep 
rally. 

Wednesday Tau Kappa Epsilon. 
Delta Chi, PEK, Neptune Club, 
PEM, N Club, and Tri-Beta will be 
jh charge of the car brigade and 
Pep rally. Tri-Beta will also spon- 
sor a car smash between the Fine 
Arts Auditorium and the Student 
Center from 2 to 5 p.m. 

Thursday Industrial Arts, BK, 
Tri-Sigma, Kappa Alpha, AMS, and 
Contemporary Dancers will be in 
charge of the car brigade at 5:30 
Pm. and the walk downtown with 
the pep rally downtown. At 7:15 
'he burning of the Bulldog will 



Russell Library 
To Extend Hours 

The library will remain open 
until 10:30 Monday through Friday 
according to the Librarian, Donald 
N. MacKenzie. 

While books may be checked out 
any time before 10:30, circulating 
Reserve Books will still be released 
for overnight use at 9:00 and no 
reference service will be available 
after 9:30. 

In announcing the change,Mac- 
Kenzie stated that there had been 
many requests for extending lib- 
rary hours, both from student 
leaders and from the Faculty Lib- 
rary Committee. 

The new schedule of hours is as 
follows: 

Monday-Friday — 8:00 a.m. to 
10.30 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 
Sunday— 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. 



take place followed by a dance in 
the Coliseum parking lot from 8 
to 10 p.m. 

Burial of the Bulldog ashes and 
individual car decoration will beg- 
in at 9:50 a.m. on Friday and Sat- 
urday. 




The Brothers Four, a well known folk-singing group, appeared in Northwestern's Pra- 
ther Coliseum Tuesday night. The group, brought to Demonland by the Entertainment 
Committee of the Student Government Association, performed before an estimated 
crowd of 3000. The folk-singers sang such famous hits as Greenfields, Rock Island Line, 
and The Frogg. Other performers brought in the past included the Four Seasons and Al 
Hirt. 



NSC Welcomes Mom and Dad 




Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 15, 1965 



Our Cinderella Demons-No. 1 ? 

"The Current Sauce" has devoted a lot of space in the first 
three issues to school spirit and this week is no exception. 

When the fall semester opened, NSC gained much more 
than a record-breaking enrollment of freshmen. The dormant 
Demo.i spirit of old came back to the hill and infected every 
nook and cranny on the campus and in town. 

Five weeks ago sportswriters all over the state were sent a 
letter, and were told to list in order how they thought the Gulf 
States Conference would stack up this year, and list their favo- 
rites. As expected, Louisiana Tech was picked as the odds-on 
choice of the scribes. 

Northwestern was picked to finish fifth with a three-six re- 
cord if we were lucky. NSC was favored by the sports writers 
to beat Northeast State, Ouachita Baptist, and Martin Branch 
of the University of Tennessee, but that was all. 

However, as we know, this has not been the case, NSC has 
something going for them this year that has been absent much 
too long, DESIRE. The Demons traveled to Pineville fully 
aware that the Wildcats could be dangerous in spite of their 
loss to USL the week before. When the team ran onto the field 
to start the game they heard something strange, the crowd was 
yelling for them just as loud as for the Cats. 

The Demons started to click that night and won the game 
10-3. A week later, a surprisingly strong Indian squad was def- 
eated by the Demons 17-12, and last week the spirited Demons 
served notice that they were out to win regardless of the team, 
the sports writers, or statistics. 

The Pensacola Navy Goshawks were riding high with a 
3-1 record, averaging 30 points a game. They had beaten 
McNease State, a team that had defeated Louisiana Tech, the 
GSC defending champ and favorite to repeat for the crown. 
The Goshawks were picked by 21 points to defeat the Demons 
and nobody expected much of a contest. Unfortunately for the 
Navy, however, the Natchitoches boys forgot to read the 
papers and went on to a 31-15 upset. 

Desire, confidence, and especially strong student support 
have been the key factors in the "Cinderella Demons" rise to 
fame with an undefeated record, not to mention, of course, the 
fact that the Demons probably have the finest football material 
in the state on the roster with the possible exception of Lou- 
isiana State University and Tulane. 

It should also be mentioned here that when the squad re- 
turned home from Florida, an estimated three to four hundred 
students met the bus as it pulled up to Prather Coliseum. The 
students, faculty, and town are proud of our "Cinderella Boys" 
and we want them to know it. 

A week from tomorrow is NSC-Tech day, and the growing 
excitement can be felt everywhere. Five weeks ago the Demons 
were not given much of a chance against the Bulldogs. Now 
the situation has changed and we think the Red and Blue from 
Ruston might well be Black and Blue after the final buzzer 
sounds in State Fair Stadium. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"VVeu, Miz£. Re Lane v, you'll just have to stop 

MAWlNfir POTATOES UNTIL TH(6 RASHCLEAES UP. " 




ixponding ROTC 



Editor's Note: This is a guest editorial written by ROTC Cadet Lawrence 
Vickers. 

Our nation today is on the upswing to bigger and better 
things. It is our generation that will exploit the new frontiers, 
but men are needed. Real men with stamina, disipline, respon- 
sibility, understanding, and the ability to lead others. Such men 
of tomorrow — the leaders, nationally and internationally — are 
in America's colleges today, learning, growing, maturing. 

Many men are setting themselves in front of their col- 
leagues and competitors. They are increasing their chances of 
success by enrolling in the Army Reserve Officers' Training 
Corps. 

Why ROTC? Simply because it gives the young man an 
early indoctrination in the art of organizing, motivating, train- 
ing, and leadng of others. ROTC instruction develops physical 
stamina, bearing, and self-discipline. These qualities are an 
all-important part of leadership which spells success in any 
type of career. 

Cadet training serves a two-fold purpose: the building for 
a successful tomorrow, and the disciplinary ability to use to 
the utmost the building tools afforded them. 

Prominent persons can testify to the advantages of ROTC 
training Twenty-four per cent of the state governors, fifteen 
qer cent of the ambassadors, and ten par cent of the members 
of Congress have had ROTC training. Twentv-eight per cent of 
the key business executives, with ROTC training, are earning 
between $100,000 and $300,000 per year. 

Officer Training Corps is the largest source of officers for 
today's Armed Forces. Army ROTC produces twenty-two times 
more officers than the U.S. Military Academy. Man's basic 
nature is to survive. Our country must also survive in order 
to continue a flourishing peace and maintain our free institu- 
tion?. This is one of many meanings of national security. The 
preservation of our domestic ideas defend u»on every young 
man accepting his responsibility as a U.S. citizen. 

Here at Northwestern the ROTC unit is the largest and 
most active of men's organizations. The Cadet Corps affords 
friendships that are lasting, not only through military service, 
but aho in the business world. 

Though many persons may criticize the cadet, remember: 
these young men are facing their responsibility. They are will- 
ing to defend their country, to protect women, children and 
men from enemy forces. Voluntarily, the ROTC Cadet is learn- 
ing the ways and means of protecting OUR national heritage. 



Dear Jerry: 

Thanks to many sources, the 
performance of the Brothers Four 
on Tuesday night was a complete 
success. The cooperation of the 
members of Blue Key and the 
Purple Jackets, the guidance of 
Dean Dudley Fulton, the great 
technical direction of Mr. Paul 
Keyser and his lighting and sound 
crew, and the able assistance and 
devotion of Mrs. Joan Coke and 
Mr. Robert Wilson, must be cited 
as tremendous and it must be no- 
ted that without these, the pro- 
gram would not have been the 
success that it was. 

However, this letter is in re- 
sponse to the wonderful attitude 
and cooperation of our student 
body. The Brothers Four com- 
mented to me time and time again 
that the audience was superb and 
expressed their appreciation in 
that respect. I believe that it is 
only fitting that our student body 
be congratulated for it is definite- 
ly through our actions that our im- 
age as NSC is forged. It is with 
great pride that I thank each and 
every one of our students for be- 
ing part of NSC and what it means 
to us. . 

Sincerely, 
Stan Branton 
Vice-President, SGA 



Dear Sir: 

How foolish, stupid, and thor- 
oughly selfish can some people be? 
At first glance, this may appear to 
be rather an indignant question 
from one who is foreign to tbis 
country and therefore a guest on 
the campus of Northwestern. 



About 7 p.m. last Saturday even- 
ing. I happened to be on the side- 
walk going past St. Denis Dining 
Hall to the EI Camino Restaurant 
vicinity. Suddenly a large auto- 
mobile, similar to many I have of- 
ten viewed with envy, roared by. 

The driver, obviously imagining 
himself to be a "Jim Clark" driv- 
ing his Lotus Ford at Indianapolis, 
had his foot hard down on the ac- 
celerator. I estimated his speed to 
be in the region of between 75-80 
mph and still accelerating as the 
car approached the undulating and 1 
deceiving curve just past the bio- 
logy building junction. 

The maniac or drunkard (and I 
do not apologize for such termi- 
nology) then fought to maintain 
control of his vehicle as, he round- 
ed the curve with a screeching of 
the car veering from road to 6houl- 
brakes and a cloud of dust with 
der, shoulder to road. 

To you Mr. X, and your kind, I 
say this. If vou want to kill your- 
self, that's your business. Go right 
ahead, if what you want is the sat- 
isfaction of having mastered some 
skill, participate in some sport and 
play your heart out on the athletic 
field or enter sanctioned automo- 
bile races, but don't race your auto- 
mobile in the inadequate roads on 
campus. 

In conclusion, 1 hope that the 
next time you see the checkered 
flag before your windshield you 
will have the common sense and 
courtesy to consider that there are 
other people on the highways be- 
side you. Perhaps you don't con- 
sider living to be of primary im 
portanee, some do. 

Name withheld by request. 



Who's Who Choices 
To Be Chosen From 
Mr. And Miss NSC 

Selections for Who's Who US! 
American Colleges and Universi- 
ties, to be based on the results of 
the Mr. and Miss Northwestern 
State College election, was the 
main topic at the Student Govern- 
ment Association meeting held 
Monday, according to J. O. Charr- 
ier, SGA president. 

The SGA decided that each 
dorm would submit nominations 
for Mr. and Miss NSC Friday to 
the office of the Dean of Students. 
The four men and four women re- 
ceiving the greatest number of 
nominations will then be voted on 
by the entire student body to se- 
lect Mr. and Miss NSC. 

All nominees, including these 
eight, will be the primary list from 
which Who's Who in American Col- 
leges and Universities will be se- 
lected. 

Stanley Branton reported that 
the recommendations of the stu- 
dent advisory board that a change 
be made in the charging of cue 
sticks and to require the provision 
of ping-pong balls by the players 
was accepted by the Student Cen- 
ter Director Robert Wilson. 

In other action the SGA voted to 
take all the final information ne- 
cessary for the printing of the 
school directories to Alexandria so 
that publication might be initiated. 

Freshman students who have 
filed for associate to the SGA were 
told to come before the SGA on 
Monday for an interview. Follow- 
ing this it was decided ttiat the 
next SGA meeting would fce held 
after the pep rally Monday. 

Carolyn Thomas Plummer 
SGA Secretary 



Staff Corner 



This Week a! Northwestern 

Saturday 

Mom and Dads Day 

Dormitories — Open House 

Sorority Houses — Open House, 2-5 p.m. 

Fraternity Houses — Open House, 2-5p.m. 

Football — Ouachita Baptist College, 7:30 p.m. 

Sunday 

Concert Hour— KNOC 
Monday 

Student Government Association Meeting. 6 p.m. 
Piano Recital-Joseph Monroe, LT 8 p.m. 
Tuesday 

Phi Sigma Frolics Rehearsal, All Day 
Wednesday 

Phi Sigma Frolics Rehearsal. All Day 

P'irole Jacket Meeting — Purple Jacket Room. 4 p.m. 

Thursday 

«f"Hont Rental How r T, H a.m. 

Phi Sigma Frolics — Little Theatre, 1-10 p.m. 

SLTA Meeting — Warren Easton Auditorium, 6:45 p.m. 




KENNY BAKEK 
SPORTS EDITOR 



urre 



nt S 



auce 



ESTABLISHED tt!4 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitocru's Post Office under the act 
oi Manh i, 1879 Published weekly, ex 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the mil and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub 
scription S3 the year payable in advance 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry BriU Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Societv Editir 

Ed Cullen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, William L->> 
ney, Bob Jansen, Sharon Matthews, Ste- 
phen Weber, Sonny Carter, Sid Sers. 
James Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders, 
Mack Bobbins, and Rick Semon, Susie 
Chancie, and Jim O'Quin. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student bodv or the 
administration and faculty of the college 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern 

The Currant Sauce prints the news im- 
partially ft supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wn ng. regardless 



Friday, October 15, 1965 

Science Foundation 
Offers Fellowships 
For Post Graduates 

The National Academy of Scien- 
ces-National Research Council has 
been called upon again to advise 
the National Science Foundation 
in the selection of candidates for 
the Foundation's program of grad- 
uate and regular postdoctoral fel- 
lowships. 

Committees of outstanding sci- 
entists appointed by the Academy- 
Research Council will evaluate 
applications of candidates. Final 
selection w^ll be made by the 
Foundation, with awards to be an- 
nounced March 15, 1966. 

Fellowships will be awarded for 
study in the mathematical, physi- 
cal, medical, biological and engin- 
eering sciences; also in anthro- 
pology, economics (excluding bus- 
ness administration), geograohj", 
the history and philosophy of sci- 
ence, linguistics, political science, 
psychology (including clinical psy- 
chology), and sociology (not in- 
cluding social work). 

They are open to college seniors, 
graduate students working toward 
a degree, postdoctoral students, 
and others with equivalent train- 
ing and experience. 

All applicants must be citizens 
of the United States and will be 
judged solely on the basis of abil- 
ity. 

Further information and appli- 
cation materials may be obtained 
from the fellowship office, Nation- 
al Academy of Sciences-National 
Research Council, 2101 Constitu- 
tion Avenue, N. W., Washington, 
D.C. 20418. The deadline for the 
receipt of applications for gradu- 
ate fellowships is Dec. 10, 1965, 
and for regular postdoctoral fell- 
owships, Dec. 13, 1965. 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




Page 



Tests To Be Given 
In Caldwell Hall 

Graduate record examinations 
will be administered in the testing 
center in Caldwell Hall Saturday, 
Nov. 13, according to Dr. Leo T. 
Allbritten, acting dean ol educa- 
tion, dean of instruction, and dean 
of the graduate school. 

Students must make application 
to Princeton, N. J., no later than 
Oct. 29. Applications may be pick- 
ed up in Dr. Tandy W. McElwee's 
office at the testing service center. 



NEW ARMY LOOK— Supplying the new Army look this year in the Northwestern State 
College Reserve Officer Training Corps are these three lovely honorary officers. Left 
to right are Honorary Cadet Captain Joan Denham, Honorary Cadet Colonel Glenda Ab- 
ney, and Honorary Cadet Captain Pat Pace. 



What's Your Opinion? 



Volumes Missing 

The library is lacking Vol. 49, 
No. 7 (October 11. 1963) and Vol. 
52, No. 2 (July 16, 1965) of the 
"Current Sauce" for its file copies. 
If anyone can supply these issues, 
please contact the Librarian. 



When one is away at college, 
what is it that he misses most be- 
sides parents and friends? His 
hometown newspaper, of course! 

Since this week is being observ- 
ed as American Newspaper Week, 
we decided to see which features of 
their papers the students enjoyed 
the most. They were also asked to 
give their opinion regarding the 
news coverage of American papers. 

There's no doubt that practically 
all the students are aware of the 
national problems and emergencies 
facing our country. As proof of 
that fact, only 1 out of every 10 
students asked didn't read Ann 
Landers. 

Seriously, students' interests 
covered a varied range of activities. 

Senior James Aymond spoke for 
most of the boys by saying, "Sports 
are the most enjoyable part of the 
whole newspaper." However, the 
girls are not to be overlooked. 
Sophomore Pat Maxwell is also an 
avid sports reader. 

"I like the classified ads!" com- 
mented freshman Carl Morrow. 
"It's the best way to keep up with 
car sales." 

Senior Pat McMeel enjoys read- 
ing the Sunday supplements of his 
hometown paper. He also reads the 
-uod SuiXjj ji aas 0} sjaodaj J9qjeaA\ 
ditions are good. (He has a secret 
identity!) 

Next on the list of reading enjoy- 



Ey Sharon Matthews 

ment were the comic strips. Sopho- 
mores Kirby Guy, Gary White and 
Randy Cooper, and freshman Bob- 
by Causey led this group with Dick 
Tracy getting the highest reader- 
ship. 

Bubba Slaughter, freshman, likes 
to read the school news section of 
the paper, as did freshman June 
Oliver. 

Other sections of newspapers re- 
ceiving a high readership were the 
editorial page and the theatrical 
columns. 

I Student opinions varied greatly 
j as to the coverage of news in 
| American papers. 

Freshman Lynne Rose explained 
her point of view by saying, "I 
think newspapers are generally im- 
partial, but I do feel that many of 
them fail to give complete cover- 



E 



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age, especially in situations con- 
cerning the entire country, as in 
Viet Nam." 

Danny Gayer, junior, feels that 
American newspapers employ too 
many propaganda techniques. 

Clyde Landry, a freshman, ex- 
pressed an opposing point of view 
by saying that American newspa- 
pers are doing an excellent job in 
giving their readers complete and 
impartial coverage of important 
news and events in the shortest 
possible time. 

Everyone's opinion differs in 
some respect and the newspapers 
of America respect your opinion. 
Your newspaper is for you! Let's 
all take advantage of what it has 
to offer. 



Neptune Officers 
Hold First Meeting 
To Plan Show 

Officers of the Northwestern 
State College Neptune Club were 
elected at the first meeting held 
Thursday, Oct. 7. Robert Lee was 
named president; Jeff Swilley, vice- 
president; Betty Morgan, secretary- 
treasurer; and Tom Tatar, publicity 
chairman. 

Scenes from Broadway hits will 
be the theme of the 1965 water 
show to be presented by the club 
Dec. 9 and 11. Committees were 
appointed to take care of the 
music, lights, scenery, and the 
scrip. 

The show will include synchro- 
nized swimming^ clown acts, 
exhibition diving, and dancing. 
Everyone is invited to attend th? 
script. 




THE PLACE FOR 
YOU TO VISIT 
IS 



113 Second St. 



It „./ 



s Po-Boy Drive-in 



500 TEXAS STREET NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 




Judy 

Says Welcome To 
All NSC Students 
VISIT 

Tressie Watts — Owner 

TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

Closed on Monday 
in 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 
201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 




Game goes better refreshed. 
And Coca-Cola gives you that big, bold taste. 
Always just right, 
1 never too sweet . . . refreshes best. 



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better.i 

Coke 




La. 




THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 15, 1965 



p age 4 int-vuannu onu^ -j, — — > *• 

Cinderella Demons To Play Ouachita Tigers 



Clayton's Crew 
Puts Undefeated 
Record On Line 

Northwestern State, the only un- 
beaten college in Louisiana, meets 
Ouachita Baptist University Sat- 
urday night in the second home 
football game this season in Demon 
Stadium. 

Last week the Demons downed 
Pensacola Navy 31-15, the third 
consecutive win for NSC. OBU has 
beaten Southwestern Oklahoma 
and Arkansas State Teachers Col- 
lege and lost last week to Arkan- 
sas A&M. 

Coach Jack Clayton of the Dem- 
ons said. "We think they are a 
much improved ball club over last 
year's." Last year the underman- 
ned Tigers were no match for the 
Demons. The Demons overpowered 
them 48-0. 

The Tigers are expected to be 
strong on defense, having given up 
an average of only eight points per 
contest this season. OBU lost five 
lettermen from last year's squad 
and have 23 returning. 

The Demons are still hampered 
by injuries with Kenny Brooks, 
David Smith, Mike Creel, Lawrence 
Nugent, Jaymes Aymond, Bobby 
Parker and Donnie Carroll practic- 
ing in swet suits all week. Parker 
is doing some running, although 
his knee is still troubling him. Bob 
Foster is expected to see action 
this week. David Centanni, who 
saw little action last week, is exp- 
ected to play more tomorrow night. 

Donald Guidry, the impressive 
freshman quarterback from Church 
Point, will be on hand against the 
Tigers. Guidry threw three touch- 
down passes against Pensacola and 
possibly relieve Carroll, who is 
suffering with bruised ribs. 

Clayton said, "We were real 
pleased witth Guidry last week." 
Guidry entered his first collefe 
football game last week. During 
his Senior year of high school, he 
threw some 19 touchdown passes 
for more thn 1,000 yards. 

Despite injuries and pre-game 
polls, the Demons, with the arm of 
Guidry, the hands of Sammy Clif- 
ton and Dick Reding and the toe 
of Wayne Walker, outscored the 
solid Naval squad last week. 
Clifton and Reding were each cred- 
ited with two touchdowns and Wal- 
ker kicked four extra points and 
one field goal. All three of these 
performers are in top physical 





BACK OF THE WEEK is freshman 
quarterback Donald Guidry who 
took over the signal calling duties 
and guided his Demons to a 31-15 
decision over Pensacola, throwing 
three touchdown passes. Guidry, 
from Church Point, was playing in 
his first college game at the quar- 
terback spot. 



shape for tomorrow night's game. 

Backs who showed good running 
style last week were AI Dodd, 
Gary Pittman, Aymond and Neal 
Prather. Aymond has a slight limp, 
but is expected to run against OBU. 

Last week, Clayton commented, 
"a small number of men had to 
play defense and offense. This 
could be true again tomorrow 
night." 

Next week the Demons ttravel 
to Shreveport to battle rival Lou- 
isiana Tech. Needless to say, it 
the Demons conquer the Tigers to- 
morrow night, they will enter the 
State Fair game undefeated. NSC 
has met OBU seven times, losing 
only once. 

Game time is at 7:30 p.m. 



Intramural Football 
Rivalry Is Keen 

The intramural football season is 
now in high gear with 22 teams 
battling for the right to move into 
the intramural playoffs. 

After a full week's action the 
Hustlers lead League A with a 2-0 
record; the Has Beens and the 
Other Nine share the spotlight in 
League B with identical 2-0 reco- 
rds; and League C has a three way 
tie between Sigma Tau, KA, and 
Pi Kappa. 

All teams in League C picked a 
win when Delta Chi Delta failed to 
field a team and decided to forfeit 
the rest of their games. The entire 
standings are as follows: 
League A 

1. Hustlers 2-0 

2. Big Chiefs 1-0 

3. PEK 1-0 

4. Hell Raisers 1-1 

5. Coonies 0-0 

6. Playboys 0-0 

7. North Hall Dogs 0-1 

8. Nakatosh Rebels 0-2 

League B 

1. Has Beens 2-0 

2. Other Nine 2-0 

3. Brickshack 1-0 

4. Nolan's Nomads 1-1' 

5. Cedar Grove SS Vz-lVz 

6. 'B" Frame Vz-lVz 

7. Gang Busters 0-1 

8. Bienville Bombers No.l 0-2 

League C 

1. Sigma Tau 2-0 

2. KA 2-0 

3. Pi Kappa 2-0 

4. Bienville No. 2 lVz-Vz 

5. Rebels lVz-Vz 

6. Pas Bas Tas 1-2 

Coach Buddy Bonnette released 
the following sohedule of events in 
the order that they will occur dur- 
ing the semester. 

Volleyball, Thursday, Oct. 21, 
6:00 p.m.; Ping Pong, Thursday, 
Oct. 28, 6:00 p.m.; Paddleball Thur- 
sday, Nov. 4, 6:00 p.m.; Bowling 
Thursday, Nov. 11; Cross Country, 
Thursday, Nov. 18, 4:30 p.m. 

Basketball: Entry Deadline Thu- 
rsday, Nov. 18, 4:30 p.m.; Team 




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NSC Cowboy Wins 
Three First Places 

Harold Nations, a junior from 
Springhill, won three first places 
in the bulldogging event at Tar- 
leton State College rodeo at Step- 
hens ville, Tex., Oct. 1-2. 

Kenny Patterson, Shawnee Okla., 
freshman, won two seconds and a 
fourth in bulldogging and a second 
in the tie-down calf roping event. 

Fred O'Bier, also of Springhill, 
and a member of the three-man 
team specializes in bull riding. 

Members of the trio were the 
only representatives of Northwest- 
Meeting, Thursday, Nov. 18, 
5:30 p.m. 

Weight Lifting, Thursday, Dec. 
9, 6:00 p.m. 



OPEN 

5 a.m. to 10 p.m. 

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PHONE 4582 



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ern to compete and won third 
place, ranking behind six-man 
teams from Sam Houston state Col- 
lege and host Tarleton State. 

Total points of each team mem- 
ber were added to determine the 
winning team. 

Dr. Charles E. Stufflebeam, assi- 
stant professor of agriculture and 
sponsor of the group, indicated 
that the Northwestern rodeo team, 
will become more successful when 
increased to full strength. A rodeo 
team may consist of six men and 
three women. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A M. 
All are welcome 





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Friday, October 15, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




/ 




THREE DEMON tacklers converge on Goshawk ball carrier as he takes hand-off from 
quarterback. NSC held the high scoring Pensacola team to 15 points and 100 yards rush- 
ing. 



Northwestern State Upsets Goshawks; 
Quarterback Guidry Throws 3 TD Passes 




LINEMAN OF THE WEEK for the 
Pensacola contest is Dick Reding, 
205-pound junior end from Bos- 
sier. Reding caught two passes for 
touchdowns and hauled in five 
passes in the game to take the lead 
in the pass reception department. 

Demon Cagers Will 
Start Drills Monday 

Tynes Hildebrand, NSC basket- 
ball coach, will put his Demon 
cagers to work Monday in prep- 
aration for this year's 25-game 
schedule, beginning November 22 
against Southeastern Oklahoma. 

Hildebrand begins his first sea- 
son at Northwestern after a highly 
successful career at Natchitoches 
high school. He will have eight re- 
turning lettermen to form the nuc- 
leus of his club. 

Returning lettermen are Kenny 
Arthur, Lester Lee and David 
Clark of Natchitoches, Frank Bam- 
er of Dover, N. J., Dennis Lewis of 
Henderson, KY., Billy Ray of Rin- 
ggold, Ken Simmons of Converse 
and Jerry McLaurin of Baton 
Rouge. 

Included in the batch of fresh- 
men are James Wyatt of Belmont, 
Steve Haynie of Reedville Va., 
Skeeter Henry of Natchitoches, 
Wayne Lee of Florien, Bobby Rea- 
gan of Marion, Delbert Thompson 
of Marthaville, Robert Willett of 
Dry Prong, Don Ashworth of Oak- 
dale, Frank Cole of Oberlin, Gary 
Killen of Marthaville and Bill 
Ragland of West Monroe. 



By Bob Janzen 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State College re- 
mained the only Gulf States Con- 
ference undefeated football team 
after four weeks of play as they 
defeated Pensacola Navy in Flori- 
da by a surprising 31-15 score. 

Freshman quarterback Don Guid- 
ry, a reserve, piloted the Demons 
to its triumph over Pensacola as 
he hurled three touchdown passes, 
twice bringing the Demons from 
behind. 

Pensacola jumped out in front 
in the first period to lead 7-0 with 
an 11-yard run by Bill Biersman. 
The extra point was kicked by Tom 
Madison. 

The Demons did not score until 
the second quarter. Their first TD 
came on a 14-yard Guidry pass 
play to end Dick Reding with 
Wayne Walker kicking the point 
after the touchdown. Then Guidry 
hit Reding later on with a 15-yard 
toss to make the score 14-7. Walk- 
er again kicked the extra point. 

In the fourth quarter Pensacola 
came booming back as Bierman 
ran 13 yards to put the Navy with- 
in one point of the lead. They 
went for the two-point conversion 
and it was successful, putting the 
Navy in front 15-14. 

Pensacola's vision of victory was 
short-lived though. Wayne Walker 
put the game on ice shortly after 
with a 28-yard field goal. 

However, the Demons did not 
stop here. Guidry connected for 
his third touchdown pass of the 
day as he hit Sammy Clifton oh a 
6-yard pass play and with Walk- 
er's conversion the Demons went 
out in front 24-15. 

The Demons' last score came 
with an 8-yard run by Clifton and 
Walker's fourth conversion of the 
game making the score 31-15 and 
giving the Demons a well-deserved 
victory. 



PLAY TRYOUTS 

Tryouts for "All the Way Home", 
to be presented Nov. 18-19 will 
begin Monday. 

Tryouts for children six and 
seven years of age are set for Mon- 
day from 3 to 5 p.m., with college 
student tryouts scheduled for Thu- 
rsday and Friday from 3 to 5 p.m. 



SPORTS 

Wmlm 



if by m ^J^;i 
GO GO kenny V 



I'm really ashamed to sign my 
name to this column after last 
week's games. This writer picked 
the Demons a 14-point underdog 
in the Pensacola contest, but what 
happened? Not only did NSC come 
up with a win over the supposedly 
tough Goshawks, they chipped in 
with an extra 16 insurance points 
to defeat Pensacola 31-15. However, 
this is one miscue which we really 
didn't mind making. In fact, we 
were overjoyed with our mistake. 

Now Coach Clayton and his 
"Magnificent Eleven" prepare to 
meet the Tigers from Ouachita 
Baptist tomorrow night in Demon 
Stadium. The Tigers come to 
Natchitoches with a much better 
record than the one they possessed 
last year when the Demons whip- 
ped Ouachita 48-0. The Arkadel- 
phia gridmen have two wins over 
Southeastern Oklahoma and Ar- 
kansas A & M with one tie and one 
loss also on the record. 

Despite several injuries to key 
players the Go Go Boys proved 
they have what it takes when the 




WINNING TEAM— Winners of the PEM Club volleyball 
tournament are: standing left to right Shirley K. Dalme, 
Kathy Rogers, Sally Dahoney, Brenda Gibson, Roberta 
Wescott and Christine Buck. Kneeling, left to right are 
Betty Moore, Bonnie Luke, Sandra Foster, Anna Mitchel 
and Margaret Leger. 



going gets rough. The Demons also 
discovered some hidden talent in 
freshman reserve quarterback Don- 
ald Guidry, who had been lying in 
the shadows of the number one 
signal caller. 

In last week's football picks we 
had four wins and two losses for a 
66.6 percentage lowering the over- 
all average to 64 per cent. 

Judging from some of the major 
games to be played tomorrow a- 
round the nation and state this 
could be a national disaster week 
for this column. Several evenly 
matched teams are pitted against 
each other, which should decide 
the true top teams in the nation. 

Northwestern (21) over Ouachi- 
ta-Demons hoping to make this one 
a stepping stone to one of the 
nation's top small college games 
when they meet Tech Oct. 23. 

McNeese (20) over Northeast- 
Cowboys have had a week to rest 
and Indians may lose scalps at 
war party in Monroe. 

Southeastern (13) over La. Col- 
lege — Lions keep on winning as 
Wildcats get clawed at Pineville. 

USL (8) over Tampa— Tampa 
has early season win over tough 
McNeese but Bulldogs are riding 
high after big win over Tech last 
week. 

Kentucky (3) over LSU— They're 
playing in Tiger Field and Ken- 
tucky hasn't beaten the LSU squad 
since 1960 but this may be year for 
Wildcats. 

Arkansas (7) over Texas— Raz- 
orbacks have won 16 straight and 
take over nation's top stop in upset 
of the week. 

Nebraska (21) over Kansas St.— 
Cornhuskers have strong ground 
attack and stingy defense. 

Georgia (13) over Florida St. 

Auburn (14) over Georgia Tech 

Florida (20) over North Caro- 
lina St. 

Mississippi (7) over Tulane 

Southern Cal (14) over Stanford 



College Avenue 
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LAST CHANCE 

Potpourri editor Bettie Moore 
has arranged to have pictures 
taken of any student who failed 
to have their photograph made 
at registration. 

Students who wish their pic- 
ture to appear in the 1966 Pot- 
pourri must go to Guillet Stu- 
dio on Second Street Monday 
from 9 a.m. to 12 Noon or from 
1 p.m. to 5 p.m. There will be 
no charge and this will be the 
last chance for student pictures. 



Typewriters 

• Rentals 
9 Repairs 

• Ribbons 

BAKER 

Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis Phone 2935 



ATTEND CONFERENCE 

Mrs. Mildred Corley and Mrs. 
Alice Hicks, instructors of English, 
attended the fall conference of the 
Louisiana Council of Teachers of 
English at Southeastern Louisiana 
College in Hammond last Satur- 
day. 



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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 15. 1965 




LAGNIAPPE 

By Linda Broughton, Society Editor 



Organizations have long been Culture Club, Hustlers, Marathons 
the backbone of colleges and uni- j and Conquerors 
versities. In this way students can 



represent the college in many 
ways, other than academically and 
professionally. 

In the early 1900s there were 
three sororities on campus which 
were of special interest. The "Eat- 
ing Club" which was established in 
1909, was very active at Normal. 
The color for the sorority was 
bread white and ham red. 

The Klu Klux Klan was organiz- 
ed in 1902 and was an outstanding 
women's group, but only existed for 
one year, according to old records. 
In 1900 the girls organized a social 
organization, the Witches, and for 
a long time it was very active in 
social life. 

Two notable religious organiza- 
tions on campus were the National 
Prohibition League, established in 
1908, strictly for the male students, 



DELTA ZETA PLEDGES— New pledges of Delta Zeta sorority pose for a family picture. 
They are bottom to top; Jennie Nichols, Mary Brenda Jacob, Gai Hooper, Linda Pilkmg- 
ton, Pat Pace, Cheryl Shaub, Zilla Rae Lilies, Becky Nohse, Jennifer Jones, Diane Hig- 
ginbotham, Connie Wright, Barbara Fowler, S-.ianne Henry, Nan-v Margin, Anne Moore, 
Sue Naylor, Freida Cogburn, Glenda Tackelt, Mary Ann Stevens, Betty Sue Bailey, Cher- 
ry Terry, Diane Mayhue, and Margie Renaucef. _____ 



The freshman club was the "Les 
Enfants" and their motto was "Out 
of the mouths of babes flow wis- 
dom". (Remember this dogs.) The 
sophomores were the Pelicans, the 
juniors were the Atlantas and the 
seniors, Delvers. 

In last week's column I mention- 
which were in effect around the 
turn of the century. Here are some 
more to add to the comical col- 
lection. 

Students were not allowed to 
have feather mattresses, cotton 
comforts, quilts, in the dorm. The 
school furnished the necessary bed- 
ding. Money in excess of 50 cents 
could not at anytime be kept in the 
dorm. It was considered harmful 
to the students to have too much 
spending money, but the admini- 
stration did not set a limit on the 
exact amount. 

The girls were not allowed to 



and the King's Daughters, started | wear any type of shorts and at all 
in 1fSRQ which did charitable neish- „v,,ci^ni orh, nation nr>tivitip<; u 





PI OMEGA PI 

The first fall meeting of the 
Alpha Nu chapter of Pi Omega Pi, 
honorary business education fra- 
ternity, was held Thursday night, 
Sept. 30, in the Business Adminis- 
tration building. 

H. N. Towry, sponsor, informed 
■he members that Mrs. Judy Boone 
will begin working with Pi Omega 
Pi this year and will serve as spon- 
sor. 

New committees were appointed. 
Nelda Click and Margaret Yar- 
brough will serve on the grades 
committee, which screens prospec- 
tive members. Treba Dozier and 
Pat Simon were appointed to a- 
mend the By-Laws of the Consti- 
tution. 

Officers for the 1065-66 year in- 
clude President, Wilbur Lipsey; 
Vice President, Wilson Teller; Sec- 
retary, Miss Simon; Treasurer, 
Miss Dozier; Reporter, Miss Yar- 
brough; and Chaplain, Coletta Wil- 
kinson. 



group in an alphabet song which 
also contained nursery rhymes. 

At the meeting of Oct. 11, in 
Room 300 of the Library, Mary 
Honeycutt was accepted by accla- 
mation to the office of recording 
Two ASA Sisters, Royce Thibo- 1 secretary, and Miss Lynda Rue 
daux and Sandie Goldstein, served was nominated as the chapter's 
as councilors at Camp Larcee this I candidate for National President 
summer. It is a camp for mentally of Alpha Beta Alpha. The mem 
retarded children, and is located 
north of Shreveport. 



in 1889, which did charitable neigh- 
borhood work. 

The literary clubs were the most 
numerous on campus. The Seekers 
After Knowledge had the most 
members and finally when the club 
became too large, they organized 
another group called the Eclectic 
Literary Society. 

There was also the Owlets whose 



physical education activities were 
instructed to wear only bloomers. 
Coeds were very interested in 
sports and formed their own wo- 
mens' league. They often found it 
d : fficult to play golf and tennis in 
skirts, I would imagine. 

The dressing regulations were 
simple. That was to dress appropri- 
ately and neat. The only other 



progressive; though simple we are 
wise". Others were the Modern 



motto was "Though silent, we are j dress regulation was that no wo- 
men or men were allowed to wear 
negligee garments to the cafeteria. 

Yesterday was National Macaro- 
ni Week for your information, if 
you didn't already know it. The 
week which most parents have be- 
en waiting for starts Sunday. It is 
NATIONAL THRIFT WEEK. 



Faculty Members 

Convention 



bers have set the next meeting 
for Nov. 8 at which time pledging 
Plans are underway for the ! and initiation ceremonies will be 
float for Homecoming." They will : held in the Varnado Drawing 
work with Tau Kappa Epsilon, Room. 

social fraternity, and build this 

year's entry for the parade and pj_j| QgLTA KAPPA 

1- hi Delta Kappa will have a 
supper-meeting, Saturday evening 
i at o:30 o'clock, at the El Camino 
Restaurant The guest speaker will 



DELTA ZETA 

Saturday is Mom and Dad Day 
on campus and the Delta Zetas are | ^l^"t^^ ^chofs7who will 



really looking forward to showing 
off their new house. 

For the fourth year in succession 
a Delta Zeta was elected State 
Fair Queen. Along with Pat Pace 
us Queen, Cecilia Shea and Mary 
Ann Jones were selected as part 
of her court. 
Delta Zeta is proud of their three 



speak on "The Current Status and 
Benefits of the Louisiana Teacher's 
Retirement System." 

Dean Nichols is a member of 
the board of Louisiana Teacher's 
Retirement System. All wives are 
cordially invited. 

November 6, Phi Delta Ksppa 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Psi Psi Chapter has welcomed 
five new pledges into its sister- 
hood during the open-rush season. 
They are: Beverly Bagbey, Jamie 
Bettis, Patsy Parker, Jackie Patt- 
erson, and Nora Redmond. 

A house clean-up was held Sun- 
day afternoon to prepare for Mom 
donated grass roots and flower 
bulbs. The pledges, for their first 
project of the semester, planted 
these, and waxed and cleaned the 
sororitv house. 



sisters and also of the following will have another supper-meetmr 
girls who were elected to dormi- • at the El Camino Restaurant. This 
torv offices: Cheryl Sftaulb, Gai I speaker will be State Supennten 



Hooper. Sheila Wells, Marsha Daw- 
ron, and Ann Moore. 



ALPHA BETA ALPHA 

Alpha Chapter held it's welcome 
social, Sept. 27. at 6:30 p.m., after 
a brief business meeting. 

The Alpha theme was Mother 
Goose Land and the decorations 
helped to follow out this theme. 

Refreshments were served and 
President Wanell Savage conduct- 
ed the entertainment, which con- 
cf unscrambling nursery 
. r — hsra Wallace led the 



of Public Schools, William J 
Dodd. 

All members and their wives 
planning to attend this meeting 
must make a reservation. 



Northwestern State College will 
be represented at the South Cen- 
tral Modern Languages Associat- 
ion convention in New Orleans 
Nov. 5 by eight faculty members. 

Those attending the meeting will 
be M. E. Bradford, Mrs. Mildred 
Corley, Mrs. Jimmie Still Durr. Dr. 
Marie Fletcher, Mrs. Myra Hicks, 
Mrs. Carol Jones Johnson, Mrs. 
Myrtle Parks and Mrs. Catherine 
McCullen. 

Mrs. McCullen will read a paper 
on Spanish (modern) Programs en- 
titled Un Estudio Comparativo en- 
tre Vuelta a la Tierra de Miguel N. 
Lira y Bodas de Sangre de Fede- 
rico Garcia Lorca. 

Eradford will read a paper en- 
titled " 'Spotted Horses' and the 
Short Cut to Paradise A note on 
the Endurance Theme in Faulk- 
ner." Bradford's paper will be pub- 
lished in the winter issue of Louis- 
iana Studies. 



BSU FELLOWSHIP 

The Baptist Student Union will 
have an after-game fellowship Sat- 
urday night after the football 
game. All students are invited to 
attend. Geraldine Murry, a young 
ventriloquist, will present special 
entertainment. 



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Friday, October 15, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




KAPPA ALPHA— Posing for their first picture as Rebels of Kappa Alpha are, bottom 
row left to right, Warren Bostwick, Pete Aus'in, Bradley Guidry, David Richards, Rick 
Oeder, Tommy Morales, Bill Stinson, Peter DeBroeck and John Garcia; second row, 
left to right, Martial Broussard, Mike Frencii, Neal Sonnier, Jay Holley, Mike Tingle, 
Charles Skinner, Gary Loun, Charles Pasquier, Robert Daily, Les Tarver, Mike Resto- 
vich, and Richard Rodgers; third row left to right, Corky Jackson, Bill Rowe, Werner 
Landry, Bobby Christy, Randy Beaman, Eugene Fredricks, Sidney Johnston, Tommy Gre- 
er, John Williams, and David Permenter. Not pictured are Pat McGehee, Sammy Clifton, 
and David Centanni. 



'Broom And Groom' Is Exciting And Humorous Tale 

By Jim O'Quinn mud" aronm primps arrn«s wpll I nn ctaao n TWr-o 



By Jim O'Quinn 
Sauce Staff Writer 

A generally competent cast is 
rehashing the old plot about which 
wife is witch this week in the 
Little Theatre production "The 
Broom and the Groom." 

Because of an excellent produc- 
tion staff, Dr. Edna West's direc- 
tion, and a very attractive per- 
formance by Lyn Bellingshausen 
as the wife-witch, this "flight- 
hearted" comedy is well worth 
while. 

Gordon Parker, Jr., suffers sec- 
ond billing to a straw antique in 
the title, but his frantic portrayal 
of the "conventional stick-in-the- 



mud" groom comes across well 

His favorite foil is Marcy 
Fischer as Aunt Rina, second gene- 
ration sorceress — her performance 
not consistent, but she casts 



the 



is 

spells so bewitchingly that no one 
seems to care. 

Miss Hellingshausen's heroine 
is played smoothly, with just the 
right blend of innocence and im- 
pudence. Witchcraft never had it 
so good. 

Lionel Treadaway gets the laughs 
in Act I as "the boss" — and Ena 
Gayer has her moments as "the 
boss' wife." But the very best mo- 
ments of the play are those brief 
ones when Marcella McGlothin is 




on stage as Mrs. Finnegan 
neighborhood gossip. 

When she bounces in with "Well, 
back from your honeymoon, I see!" 
the play sparkles with humor, and 
her homespun reactions to witch 
ery are a joy to behold. 

Caroi Gerami is athletic, but un- 
convincing, as a feminine brute of 
a newspaper woman. Sandra Royer 
has better luck being a walking 
TV commercial. 

Bryant Shockley plays Air Force 
Lieutenant U/5 as though he'd 
rather be somewhere else, and 
Harvey Wilson appears briefly to 
run through his part as a news 
photographer. 

The lighting and sound effects 
are complicated and very well 
done, especially at the third act 
climax where light and sound are 
so important to continuity 

Credit goes to Milton Tarver 
Johnny Hall, and Harvey Wilson 
fcr lighting, and Rod Runyan, Den 
nis Clenton, and Don Grissom for 
sound (listen closely to that refri 
gerator!). 

Frank Majors is technical direc 
tor of the production, and Beryl 
; Harper is Dr. West's assistant di 
rector. Stage manager Danny Gay 
er supervised the excellent scenery 
and property work 



DELTA CHI DELTA — Actives in Delta Chi live it up at 
the Alpha Sigma Alpha house during rush week. Left to 
right are Larry Fuglaar, Johnny Landrum, Larry Demille, 
and David Faraldo. The Alpha Sigs had KP duty bless'em. 



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Tussy Eye Make-up 
Soft Shadow 



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All shades - Frosted and Plain 

McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY 

Front and Church Streets Phone 2461 



to all NSC 
Moms and Dads 

For fine food 
and 

Good hospitality 



Take 



your mom 



and dad to the . 



Phone 6120 



Natchitoches Amateur Radio Club Holds 
First Meeting, Makes Plans For Year 



Natchitoches' Amateur Radio 
Club will hold its first meeting of 
the new academic year at 7:30 p.m. 
Monday in the electronics labora- 
tory of the Industrial Arts Build- 
ing. 

According to Kenneth U. Hack- 



New Organization 
Formed On Campus 

By Sharon Matthews 
Sauce Society Writer 

I'm forming a new organization, 
and I want all NSC students to be 
charter members. It's the SAA . . . 
"Save the Ants of America! ! !" 
You know as well as I do that 
people walk around each day kil- 
ling innocent little ants and not 
thinking a thing of it! Why?? Be- 
cause they don't know they're io- 
ing it! Well it's our job to wake 
them up and make them aware' 

Our slogan . . . "How Many Ants 
Have You Killed Today, Clod?!!" 
I've already talked about this to 
the Influential Ant Leaders (in 
their Hills) and they couldn't be 
more for it. We're getting max co- 



ney, assistant professor of psycho- 
logy, the club will elect new offi- 
cers and plan for the 1965-66 pro 
gram. A code practice session will 
be made available for the beginn- 
ing group. 

Dr. Walter E. Weffenstette. as- 
sociate professor of industrial edu- 
cation and president of the club, 
will demonstrate a new model 
transceiver set. 

All interested radio amateurs, 
or would-be amateurs, are invited 
to this initial meeting. 



operation! All ants out after dark 
will wear white arm bands, and 
they're planting little transistor- 
ized land mines around their Hills. 
For us, I've found a way to save 50 
per cent of the ants on the very 
first day! ! We get everyone to walk 
around on their Tippy Toes ! ! ! 



Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 




by ALICE CARTER 




\ It) PI. 




Your fall -into-winter 
wardrobe can easily — and eco- 
nomically — be in better shape 
than ever this season! 

As every smart woman 
knows, the shape's the thing in 
fashion, and woe unto the 
wardrobe this year that's 
sloppy of line and made of ma- 
terials that "sag- and bag." To 
achieve that neat, trim stay- 
put outline in dresses, skirts 
and suits, the ready-to-wear 
industry has introduced an ex- 
citing range of styles made of 
revolutionary new "foam-tail- 
ored" fabrics that hold their 
shape in quite a remarkable 
way. What's more, they're very 
easy to care for and highly re- 
sistant to wrinkles. 

You can find these new fash- 
ions at moderate prices in many 
popular dress lines, and in a 
wide and wonderful array of 
fabric types from natural and 
synthetic tweeds and jerseys to 
open-loop mohairs, metallics 
and knits. All of them, whether 
found in casual daytime wear 
or elegant evening clothes, 
have one important thing in 
common: they're made by 
' bonding together two different 
materials with a thin, virtually 
invisible layer of urethane 
foam. 

This flexible foam, a miracle 
of modern chemistry, acts as 
a permanent sealing agent to 
combine the two materials into 
a single non-sag fabric. The re- 
suit is an entirely new self- 
lined material which can be 
created in any one of hundreds 
of practical combinations — a 
shaggy knit wool or metallic 
face, as a single example, with 



a no-scratch lining of smooth 
tricot bonded to the back. 

Fashions made of the new 
"foam-tailored" fabrics offer 
many additional advantages, as 
Lawrence Cane, leading textile 
producer and president of Cane 
Fabrics of New York City, re- 
cently pointed out. Most are 
easily hand-washable as well 
as dry-cleanable and all are 
mildew-proof and non-aller- 
genic. The urethane foam lami- 
nation is guaranteed for the 
life of the garment, and linings 
are no longer needed for skirts 
and dresses. The materials 
drape beautifully without stiff- 
ness and permit graceful flares 
without bulk. Because they are 
comfortable and "free-breath- 
ing," they're a joy to wear ; and 
for carefree travel, they pack 
beautifully and shed wrinkles 
in a jiffy. 

Such familiar fashion labels 
as Sacony, Rousso, Trissi and 
Miss Capri, among: many, are 
appearing this season on 
"foam-tailored" garments. 
Others are sporting such hang- 
tags as "Magic-Locked" and 
"Caned." The fabrics are easily 
identified in any ready-to-wear 
item simply by comparing the 
outer and inner surfaces of the 
skirt or dress material. If it is 
one of the versatile new foam- 
bonded fabrics, the two sur- 
faces will be quite different in 
appearance and "feel," and the 
inner surface will be smooth to 
the touch. Whatever the gar- 
ment label, you'll find these 
fall and winter fashions 
just the thing to "shape ut>" 
your wardrobe for easy-cure 
enjoyment. 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 15, 1965 




An x-ray unit, donated to the college this week, will soon 
be used by students majoring in physics, chemistry, and 
geology. Rebuilding the unit for experimental use are 
James D. Hayes, left, and Bert B. Boyd of the Physical 
Science Department faculty. 

Letters To The Editor 



Dear Editor 
Everyone, 
papers, was 
come of 
Pensacola 



including the news- 
surprised at the out- 
Saturday's game with 
Navy. Our boys played 



an excellent ball game and this 
shows that with a little team spirit, 
our team can win the GSC. 

Many players were outstanding 
and those who listened to or read 
about the game saw that the young, 
but talented, Don Guidry played 
an exceptionally perfected ball 
game. He passed for a fifty per 
cent average which is very good 
for college football. His play- 
making and decisions were called 



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with a surprise to the defense, and 
this is a mark of a good quarter- 
back. 

Personally, after listening to the 
game Saturday night and watching 
the film Monday night, I think that 
I can speak for the majority of the 
student body in saying that if 
Coach Clayton plays this young lad 
more this year there is no doubt 
that GSC honors will come to 
Northwestern again. 

Name withheld by request 



Placement Office 
Sets Appointments 

All students, not in the School 
of Education, who are interested 
in job interviews should go by the 
placement office and fill out nec- 
essary forms for a confidential file 
to be used for prospective employ- 
ers. 

Joe W. Webb, placement direc- 
tor, released the following appoint- 
ments for October and November. 

MONDAY, OCT. 25— Humble 
Oil 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 

TUESDAY, OCT. 26— Humble 
Oil, accounting, economics, market- 
ing, and comptrollers. Also on 
Tuesday, Shell Oil will interview 
those in the fields of electronics, 
science, and industrial arts. 

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 27-U. S. 
Civil Service 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. and 
from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. interviews will 
be given by the Department of 
Justice, Imigration, and Border Pa- 
trol. 

THURSDAY, OCT. 28-Cleco, 9 
a.m., business administration (no 
accounting) and home economics. 

THURSDAY, NOV. 4-Texas East- 
ern, 10 a.m., accounting majors. 

MONDAY, NOV. 8-Baroid, 8:30 
a.m.-4:30 p.m. (Division of Nat- 
ional Lead Co.) 

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 10-Pitts- 
burg Plate Glass, science, (young 
ladies especially). 

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 10-Murphy 
Oil Corp., accounting. 



CANE THEATRE 

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BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays 12:45 

Monday-Friday 5:45 

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Premiere Engagements 
La Scala Opera Company 

"LABOHEME" 



Business Professor 
Attends Conference 

Robert H. Easley, associate pro- 
fessor of business, attended a fac- 
ulty conference with the General 
Accounting Office in New Orleans 
Monday and Tuesday. 

Participating in the meeting 
were some 14 teachers from sch- 
ools in Louisiana, Texas, Missis- 
sippi, and Florida. 

The faculty members were in- 
formed of new fields and areas 
needing bright young college grad- 
uates and the qualifications sought 
by employers who hire these grad- 
uates. 



Art Department 
To Exhibit Work 

Faculty members of the North- 
western State College Art Depart- 
ment will place their works on ex- 
hibit at the Louisiana Arts Gallery 
in Shreveport beginning Sunday 
from 1 to 6 p.m. The exhibit will 
continue through October. 

Displays will be presented by 
Orville J. Hanchey, head of the 
department, Charles V. Coke, Gr- 
ant F. Kenner, James C. Thorn and 
Mrs. Mary Carolyn Roberts. 

The artists will show paintings 
of all types, collages, prints, draw- 
ings and sculpture. 



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Highway 1 South 



LAST TIMES TONIGHT 
Rock Hudson 

"A VERY SPECIAL 
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SATURDAY'S DOUBLE FEATURE 
Cliff Robertson 

"MASQUERADE" 

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John Wayne 

"RIO BRAVO" 



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SUNDAY — MONDAY — TUESDAY 

"GENGHIS KHAN" panavision 
wc,Yun ' 3 i\n**n TECHNICOLOR 

Stephen Boyd — James Mason — Eli Wallach 
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WEDNESDAY ' 
Connie Stephens 

"PALM SPRINGS 
WEEKEND" 

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BUCK NIGHT" 

Tony Randall 
Robert Preston 

"ISLAND OF 
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i 

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We're Going To The State Fair! 




urrent 



s 



Suspend Classes Saturday As Students 
3UQ0 Plan Trip To Annual Gridiron Classic 



VOL. LII — No. 8 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana Friday, Oct. 22, 1965 




All will be quiet here Saturday morning but bedlam will 
hit the downtown Shreveport area in the afternoon as students 
of Northwestern and Louisiana Tech converge on the site of 
the annual State Fair gridiron classic. 

Students on both campuses set 

Wreck Tech! 

Dr. Southerland 
Is New NSC Dean 

Appointment of Dr. Thomas 
Paul Southerland, assistant supe- 
rintendent of instruction in Rap- 
ides parish schools, as Dean of 
the School of Education at North- 
western State College here was 
approved by the State Board of 
Education Saturday. 

President John S. Kyser recom- 
mended the appointment of Dr. 
Southerland, who received his 
undergraduate degree from Nor- 



EXPECTED TO BE PRINCIPALS in the traditional annual Northwestern-Louisiana Tech 
gridiron classic at State Fair Stadium Saturday evening in Shreveport are, left to 
right. Demon reserve quarterback Donald Guidry, NSC Coach Jack Clayton, Tech 
Coach Joe Aillet, and Bulldog quarterback Billy Laird. Although an empty State Fair 
Stadium is in the background, it'll be near capacity Saturday as an expected crowd 
of more than 25,000 supporters and grid fans take seats for the state's small college 
classic. 



Wreck Tech! 



Wreck Tech! 



Editors Attend 
West Coast Meet 

Jerry Brill, Current Sauce ed- 
itor, and Pat McMeel, associate 
editor, are attending the annual 
meeting of the Associated Col- 
legiate Press in San Francisco. 

Brill and McMeel boarded a 
plane in Shreveport Wednesday 
morning at 11:45 o'clock and 
/were scheduled to arrive in San 
Francisco in the afternoon at 
4:26 o'clock. They will return to 
Shreveport Saturday afternoon. 

Current Sauce is a member of 
the Associated Collegiate Press. 
Copies of the college weekly are 
evaluated each year by ACP, and 
a rating awarded. 

This week the Current Sauce 
received copies of college and 
university newspapers receiving 
AU-American ratings last year. 
These will be studied with the 
hope that some changes can be 
made in the Current Sauce. 

Wreck 



Violinist-Pianist Pair To Open 1965-66 
NSC-Natchitoches Concert Programs 



The Northwestern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association will open its 
1965-66 season next Thursday 
evening with a violin-piano reci- 
tal to be presented in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium at 8:00 o'clock. 
The performing artists will be 
Giorgio Ciompi, eminent Italian 
violinist, and Loren Withers, well- 
known American pianist. 

After a brilliant career in 
Europe, Ciompi joined Toscani- 
ni's NBC Symphony Orchestra. 
For 15 years he served as violin- 
ist with the renowned Albeneri 
Trio, touring extensively in this 
country and in Europe. During 
this association, he made numer- 
ous recordings under the Mercury 
and Music Guild labels. 

Before joining the Duke Uni- 
versity music faculty in 1964, 
Ciompi headed the violin depart- 
ment of the Cleveland Institute 
Tech! 




Miss Grace Wilson, a junior medical technology major 
from Shreveport, is one of eight students selected as 
National Science Foundation undergraduate research 
participants in botany, microbiology, and zoology. (See 
Story Page 2) 



of Music for ten years. He has 
also enjoyed summer appoint- 
ments as an artist-faculty mem- 
ber at the famous Aspen Music 
Festival in Colorado and at Colo- 
rado College. He did his advanced 
study under Georges Enesco and 
Diran Alexanian and is the only 
Italian violinist in years to be 
awarded the Premier Prix of the 
Conservatoire in Paris. 

Withers is a frequent perform- 
er in recital and as guest artist 
with orchestras throughout the 
nation. He took his advanced 
piano training under artist- 
teachers Ernest Hutcheson, Carl 
Friedberg, and James Frisken, 
and earned degrees at the Uni- 
versity of Kansas and the Juilli- 
ard School of Music. He has gai- 
ned a distinguished reputation as 
a performer and teacher. At Duke 
University, where he has been 
head of piano instruction since 
1949, his annual workshops are 
always well received. 

Season tickets for the series 
are still available and may be 
purchased at the door. Prices are 
$7.00 for adults and $3.50 for ch- 
ildren. Individual admissions for 
this program only will also be 
available at $2.20 and $1.10. 

Succeeding programs in the se- 
ries include Pete Fountain Dec. 2, 
the National Ballet of Washing- 
ton, D.C. Jan. 13, the Texas Boys 
Choir Feb. 17, and organist Ric- 
hard Ellsasser March 8. 

If only two programs out of the 
five scheduled are attended, the 
purchase of a season ticket will 
still provide substantial saving. 
Students will be admitted on th- 
eir I.D. cards. Students from oth- 
er colleges will be charged $1.10. 

Wreck Tech! 

Psychology at Northwestern 
has taken a decided upswing. Ma- 
jors in that field numbered 16 
last fall. This semester 40 stu- 
dents are majoring in psychology. 




Dr. T. P. Southerland 

thwestern. It is expected that his 
appointment will become effect- 
ive at the end of the current fall 
semester. 

Dr. Southerland will succeed 
Dean Guy W. Nesom, who died 
Sept. 13. Dr. Leo T. Allbritten, 
dean of the Graduate School and 
of Instruction, has been acting 
as Dean of the School of Educa- 
tion. 

Commenting on his appoint- 
ment, Dr. Southerland said: "I 
think the training of teachers is 
certainly one of the most import- 
ant positions I can work in. I 
hope with my experience I can be 
of some help on the college level 
in preparing teachers." 

The new dean is a native of 
Bossier City. He was educated in 
the Bossier parish school system. 
He earned his undergraduate de- 
gree at Northwestern (then Lou- 
isiana State Normal) in 1943. He 
later earned his master's and doc- 
torate from Louisiana State Uni- 
versity. 

He began his teaching career 
as a mathematics teacher and 
coach at Bolton high school in 
Alexandria. He served as princi- 
pal at Cherokee school and Alex- 
andria junior high school and 
was high school supervisor prior 
to becoming assistant superinten- 
dent for instruction in Rapides in 
1962, a position he held until his 
appointment Saturday. 

Dr. Southerland has held mem- 
bership and has been a leader in 
a number of area, state and natio- 
nal professional education organ- 
izations, and has been active in 
scouting, Methodist church activ- 
ities, the Lions Club, the Red 
Cross, and the Board of Health in 
Rapides. 

He has continued his ties with 
Northwestern, serving as a memb- 
er of the Board of Directors of 
the Alumni Association and the 
N Club, athletic letter organiz- 
ation. 

Among the many honors he 
has received as an outstanding 
educator was a special citation 
by Judges in the national "Prin- 
cipal of the Year award for 
1960." 



the stage for Saturday's classic 
with pep rallies, car brigades, 
television shows, and the annual 
meeting of student leaders and 
queens in the office of Mayor 
Clyde Fant for the traditional 
signing of the official procla 
mation. 

President John S. Kyser has 
designated Saturday as a holiday 
to provide all students the op- 
portunity of traveling to Shreve- 
port for the annual pre-game 
festivities. He and Mrs. Kyser 
will attend the annual luncheon 
of the Northwestern Student 
Government Association and the 
Louisiana Tech Senate in the 
Crystal Ballroom of the Wash- 
ington Youree Hotel in Shreve- 
port Saturday Noon. Student lea- 
ders and officials of both schools 
will join the annual luncheon 
program. 

MESSAGE FROM SGA 

Dear Fellow Students: 

Again this year at State Fair 
it will be necessary that our 
Student Body conduct itself in an 
orderly manner. Disorderly cond- 
uct may result in cancellation of 
future State Fair games. 

We have been advised that stu- 
dents must stay off the playing 
field before the game, during the 
game, and at half-time. It is also 
imperative that students do not 
rush Tech cars or throw things 
during the parade. Such action 
would just be "fuel for the fire" 
for those who wish to see our 
big weekend cancelled. 

So please exercise temper- 
ance — but not so much that wo- 
uld prevent the end of a "whip- 
ped, wopped, and wrecked Tech." 
J.O. Charrier 
Student Body President 

Northwestern is host for this 
year's program and will be the 
home team at the game. 

The p ar ad e will begin at 
2 o'clock from the east side of the 
cemetery next to the Municipal 
Auditorium. President Kyser and 
President Jay F. Taylor of Tech 
will lead units of their respective 
schools. Other participants will 
include the queens and courts, 
color guards, marching bands, 
cheerleaders, and mascots. 

Pre-game ceremonies will start 
in the evening at 7:40 o'clock 
with introduction of the queens 
and their courts. Game time is 
8 o'clock. Northwestern students 
and supporters will be seated on 
the west side of State Fair 
Stadium. 

Campus organizations here 
shared responsibility for daily 
spirit activities. Organizations 
participating were: Monday, Sig- 
ma Kappa Phi, Purple Jackets, 
AWS, and Demeter; Tuesday, Sig- 
ma Tau Gamma, Delta Zeta, BSU, 
Wesley Foundation, Westminster 
Fellowship, and Newman Club; 
Wednesday, Tau Kappa Epsilon, 
Delta Chi Delta, PEK, Neptune 
Club, PEM, N Club, and Tri-Beta; 
Thursday, Industrial Arts Club, 
Blue Key, Trl Sigma, Kappa Al- 
pha, AMS, and the Contemporary 
Dancers. 

Wreck Tech! 

BULLETIN 

Nine state colleges were award- 
ed $3 million in allocations for 
major repairs by the Louisiana 
Capital Construction and Im- 
provements Commission. 

Northwestern was allocated 
$615,000, the largest appropria- 
tion granted state colleges, with 
$250,000 available now. 

President John S. Kyser was 
pleased with the action of the 
Commission providing funds 
much needed for major repairs. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 22, 1965 



P 



Support And Spirit 

The Northwestern Student Body is supporting its football 
team. It has school spirit. 

The Northwestern football team wins ball games. They 
have spirit, too. 

Add these two things together and what do you have? You 
have an undefeated football team and an anxious student 
body waiting for Saturday's game against Louisiana Tech. 

This game is one which dates back as far as 1907. It is, per- 
haps, one of the biggest small college clashes in the United 
States today. 

The State Fair game was moved to Shreveport in 1937 to 
fill the gap left by LSU and Arkansas when they made com- 
mitments elsewhere. Since then, the game has done nothing 
but grown in popularity. This can be seen in looking at the at- 
tendance figures. In 1940 the game dre wa total of 5,496. In 
1960, it grew to 17,244. Last year, there were 23,457 people 
to witness the affair. 

Since the game moved to Shreveport, the Bulldogs have 
gained the edge in the statistics, winning 16 to the Demons 
eight. There have been four ties in the whole series, all of 
the 0-0 variety. The Demons have been shut out 14 times and 
the Bulldogs 10. 

The game has always been a close affair. Since the 1937 
peroid began, the worst score was a 26-0 win by the Demons. 
Seventeen of the contests have been decided by 10 points or 
less. 

Two things seem to be going in Northwestern's favor this 
year. They are the students and the football team them- 
selves. The students are helping in that they are giving the 
team that extra boost that every winning football team needs. 
They have done this by attending games and letting the foot- 
ball team know that they are behind them and that they do 
care if they win or lose. 

This, in turn, has given the team that extra incentive 
needed to win games. The result has been a perfect 4-0 re- 
cord from a team picked to finish in fifth place in the final 
GSC standings. 

These two things must also be present in the game Satur- 
day night. As most everyone knows, the Tech-Men have not 
won a ball game. Their first victory could not be sweeter 
than a win over the undefeated Demon squad, and, therefore, 
the Demons must prepare for a tough encounter. For a win, 
they will have to be at their best. But this also goes for the 
Bulldogs. The Demons have proved to be good. They have 
shown they have spirit. 

Wreck Tech! 



Extend Library Hours 



Last week's Current Sauce reported an extension in the 
hours of Russell Library as a service to students and faculty 
members. 

The new hours are from 8 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Monday 
through Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays, and 2 p.m. to 
5 p.m. Sunday. 

Requests for the longer hours reportedly came from 
students and from members of the Faculty Library Com- 
mittee. 

It is hoped that all will avail themselves of this addi- 
tional service by the cooperative staff of Russell Library. 

Librarian Donald N. MacKenzie and his staff continue 
to make every effort to meet the requests of students and 
faculty members and to provide additional services. They are 
to be commended. 

Wreck Tech! 



A Suggestion For SGA 



SGA activities are a vital func- 
tion in the Northwestern College 
system. That is not to be disputed. 
Also, the School Spirit Commit- 
tee, composed of SGA members, 
has done a noteworthy, no, fan- 
tastic job in arousing a thoroug- 
hly dead campus from a state of 
disinterest to one of school awar 
ness and anticipation of things to 
come. 

Still, an organization, particu- 
larly a governmental organizat- 
ion, is open to criticism. This staff 
member has sat in on two Assoc- 
iation meetings and while being 
impressed with the zest nd fervor 
expressed by the student govern- 
ment members has at the same 
time noted a certain lack of org- 
anization and harmonization in 
the organization's meetings. 

One miscue occuring recently 
was the measure passed by the 
group concerning State Fair nom- 

Wreck 



inations by the men's dormitories. 
Supposedly each dormitory was 
to select nominees according to 
the number of residents in that 
dorm. There was a notable dis- 
crepancy, however, in that some 
dormitories nominated more than 
their designated amount. 

One of the major weaknesses 
of SGA seems to lie in inefficient 
committee organization. In some 
cases, one member has no idea 
what the other members are do- 
ing and in a number of cases 
standing committees work with 
a skeleton representation (that is- 
not all members are present and 
one or two members pass judg- 
ment for the whole). 

To an otherwise conscientious 
and constructive group, this sug- 
gestion is made. Make sure your 
organization is in gear and then 
go ahead. 

Ed Cullen 

Tech! 



This Week At Northwestern 

Thursday 

Phi Sigma Frolics, Little Theatre, 8 p.m. 
Saturday 

Pep rally and parade, Courthouse, Shreveport, 2 p.m. 
Football game, Northwestern-Louisiana Tech, State Fair Sta- 
dium, 8 p.m. 
Monday 

SGA meeting, Conference Room 3, Administration Bldg., 6 

p.m. 

Tuesday 

Faculty Recital, Dr. Paul Torgrimson, Little Theatre 8 p.m. 
Wednesday 

Short dance, Student Center, 6-8 p.m. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




What's 



Your 



Opinion? 

By SHARON MATTHEWS ^<^^^ 



"When you're young the price 
of education hits mighty hard, 
but considering the added income 
you'll receive throughout the 
rest of your life, it's really a 
good deal," explained Junior Rob- 
ert C. Brown, when asked about 
the cost of his education at NSC. 

Robert, like so many students 
of today, realizes the full effect 
of a college education and the 
benefits it can bring. 

It is surprising to note that 99 
per cent of the students asked, 
knew almost exactly what their 
education was costing them. This 
seems to disprove the age old 
story that young people of today 
are unaware of financial obligat- 
ions and responsibilities. 

Sherry Shaub, freshman, esti- 
mated the cost of her education 
for one semester at NSC at $400, 
as did sophomore Mike Payne. 

Freshman Mick de Louche 
chose $350 for an over-all cost, 
but added that clothes and spend- 
ing money raised this sum consid- 
erably. 

Considerable was the word, 
used by 95 per cent of the stud- 
ents when questioned what they 



Wreck Tech! 



spent on clothes per semester. 

The total estimated expenses 
for the fall semester at NSC, ac- 
cording to the college catalog, 
are approximately $365. Sopho- 
more Skipper Newton set the 
cost at $260 while freshman Deb- 
ra Kilpatrick gave $425 as a total. 

Where is all the money com- 
ing from? 

Parents, surprisingly enough, 
were not the main source of in- 
come as the majority of students 
stated that they were earning 
their own money to pay college 
expenses. 

The question might be raised 
as to how many students real- 
ize the invaluable education they 
are receiving for their money. 

Junior Joan Denham remarked, 
"The cost of a college education 
here at Northwestern is extreme- 
ly inexpensive." 

Joan's opinion was shared by 
all the students, which shows 
without a doubt that college 
youngsters are aware of the op- 
portunity they have been given 
and are making the best pos- 
sible use of it. 



8 Receive NSF Undergraduate Research 
Participation Grants In Science Here 



Eight students at Northwestern 
State College have been appoin- 
ted National Science Foundation 
(NSF) undergraduate research 
participants in botany, micro- 
biology, and zoology. 

In announcing the appoint- 
ments, Dr. Richard E. Garth, pro- 
fessor of biology and director of 
the program, noted that this 
marks the sixth consecutive year 
that Northwestern's Department 
of Biological Science has [par- 
ticipated in the NSF Undergrad- 
uate Research Participation Pro- 
gram. 

The basic purpose of the pro- 
gram is to give selective sopho- 
more, junior, and senior students 
an opportunity to participate di- 
rectly in significant projects be- 
ing carried on by professors and 
graduate students in the areas 
of biology, zoology, and micro- 
biology. 

The undergraduate research- 
ers also meet weekly for seminar 
classes, and each student may 
earn two hours research credit 
each semester. A stipend of $280 
is given to each research partici- 
pant during the academic year. 



Students selected for the pro- 
gram must have a minimum of 
a "B" verage and be judged cap- 
able of continuing their studies 
into graduate school. 

"This undergraduate research 
program has made a n'otable 
contribution to our students and 
our staff through tfhel years," 
says Dr. Garth, "it has provided 
impetus to our students to con- 
tinue into graduate work, as 
shown by the fact that about 90 
percent of all undergraduate re- 
search participants have gone on 
to graduate school. 

"In fact, more than a third of 
all our departmental majors have 
done graduate work since this 
program was initiated in 1959," 
he notes. "This does not include 
a rather high percentage who 
went on to professional schools." 

Dr. Garth also points out that 
the research program has fos- 
tered "a continual improvement 
in the academic atmosphere, 
good rapport between students 
and professors, and satisfying evi- 
dence of learning for its own 
sake." 

Students selected for the re- 
(See Research, page 7) 



SGA Names 10 
To Be Associates 

Ten freshmen associates were 
selected by the Student Govern- 
ment Association at a meeting 
last Tuesday evening. 

First-year students selected to 
represent their class are Stephen 
Bailio, Robert E. Cannon, Corne- 
lius D. Rambin, Larry McCollum, 
Wayne McCullen, Stephen M. Wa- 
ller, Janis Sue Lowe, Louise Rie- 
hl, Daphana Smith, and Henry 
Burns. 

Plans for the annual luncheon 
of the Northwestern Student Gov- 
ernment Association and the Lou- 
isiana Tech Senate Saturday Noon 
in the Crystal Ballroom of the 
Washington Youree Hotel in Shr- 
eveport were discussed. Other 
discussions centered on assign- 
ment of escorts for the State Fair 
court and parade arrangements. 
Wreck Tech! 

Staff Corner 




l. ' . v- \ m 

CALVIN JOHNSON 
Advertising Manager 




PATSY WATKINS 
Business Manager 



Curre nt S^ uce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3. 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks. In 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State CoUege of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry Brill Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed CuUen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, William Loo- 
ney. Bob Jansen, Sharon Matthews, Ste- 
phen Weber, Sonny Carter, Sid Sers, 
James Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders, 
Mack Robbins, and Rick Semon, Susie 
Chancie, Jim O'Quin, and Mike Crawford. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrcng, regardless. 



I 




Friday, October 22, 1965 THE CURRENT SAUCE 

Performers in "The Big 

State Fair Activities Time Table 

8:00 a.m No classes. On to Shreveport. 

12 Noon Luncheon, Crystal Ballroom, Washington You- 

ree Hotel. Northwestern Student Government Asso- 
ciation and Louisiana Tech Senate. 

2:00 p.m Downtown Peprally, Courthouse square, and 

parade. 

7:40 p.m Pre-game ceremonies begin. Introduction of 

queens and courts of Northwestern and Louisiana 
Tech. 

8:00 p.m Kickoff time, Demons vs Bulldogs! 



Page s 



Show" 



"Now, ABOUT THOSE BULLDOGS. . . I figure we'll 
try to see that they keep their record intact, continue 
their winless ways. Us Demons will try to grab that big 
win for all of you, come Saturday evening." 



1 




J 1 1 


JK 


* 




Cheerleader Dale Magee 



Cheerleader Ann Kovar 



Cheerleader Pattie Castille 




iw 1 

lilt' •" '■- 

'"I1I1I1P 





Cheerleader Pat McGehee 



Mike Westmoreland 
Cheerleader 



Tommy Watson 
Cheerleader 





Cheerleader Brenda Jones Cheerleader Pam Rushing 





Fullback Bobby Parker 




End Hubert Adams 

FOUR MAJORETTES who will 
perform with the Northwes- 
tern marching band are, left 
to right, Toni Walker, Gloria 
Hough, Patty Graham, and 
Jeanie Ramsey. Not pictured 
are majorettes Pat Pace (State 
Fair Queen) and Nancy Clay- 
ton. 



Page 4 



Demons Hope To 
Beat Tech, Keep 
Unbeaten Record 

by Mike Crawford 

Northwestern State takes its 
4-0 record to State Fair Stadium 
in Shreveport Saturday night to 
play arch rival Louisiana Tech 
before an expected crowd of 
more than 25,000. 

The preseason under-ranked 
Demons outscored Ouachita Bap- 
tist last weekend, 16-6, and have 
beaten Louisiana College, North- 
east and Pensacola Navy previ- 
ously this year. 

Ironically, Louisiana Tech en- 
ters the contest with a 0-3 re- 
cord. The Bulldogs lost to Rice, 
McNeese and the University of 
Southwestern Louisiana. 

"Tech has a fine ball club with 
a big line from tackle to tackle," 
Coach Jack Clayton of the De- 
mons said. Tech's line averages 
235 pounds. Tech boasts a fine 
passing game headed by quarter- 
back Billy Laird. Laird captured 
all-GSC honors last year, and 
Clayton considers him "one of 
the finest passers in the South." 

The Bulldogs have Gerald Mc- 
Dowell, the fullback who ran for 
118 yards last year against the 
Demons. Twenty-three lettermen 
are back for the Bulldogs, eleven 
of them backs. 

"Tech could be the strongest 
team we face this year," Clayton 
commented. Pensacola had ex- 
ceptional personnel, but the men- 
tal attitude of this rivalry makes 
the contest practically unpredic- 
table." 

Last week Tech had an open 
date and had representatives of 
their coaching staff present at 
the NSC-Ouachita game. Coaches 
Ernest Howell, Gene Knecht and 
"Cracker" Brown studied the 
Bulldogs when they battled USL. 

The Demons hope to have their 
injured players ready for Satur- 
day night. Fullback Bobby Par- 
ker is expected to do some run- 
ning this week. Mike Creel in- 
jured his hip in the Ouachita 
contest, but will be able to play. 
Kenny Brooks, starting end, and 
Gerald Malley, guard, are the 
most questionable men on the 

Wreck Tech! 

Ouachita Falls; 
Is Stubborn Foe 

Northwestern State College 
rolled again last weekend in Nat- 
chitoches by defeating Ouachita 
Baptist University 16-6 for their 
fourth straight victory of the 
season. 

The Demons scored first when 
Al Dodd intercepted a pass and 
ran it back 25 yards for the touch- 
down. The Tigers came back 
in the second stanza with a 72- 
yard touchdown drive tying the 
score 6-6. Conversion attempts 
failed for both teams. 

Three minutes later, in the 
same quarter, Wayne Walker 
booted a 40-yard field goal to put 
the Demons out in front 9-6. 

Both teams battled on even 
terms in the third quarter until 
Demon quarterback Don Guidry 
hit end Dick Reding on a 60-yard 
touchdown pass with 4:35 left, 
putting the Demons out in front 
15-6. Walker then kicked the ex- 
tra point making it 16-6. 

Dodd turned in an outstanding 
performance intercepting three 
Ouachita passes and running 
them back for a total of 60 yards. 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 22, 1965 



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Wreck Tech! 



injured list. 

Donnie Carroll's injured ribs 
are improving ,and Meyer Irby, 
fullback, should return to action. 

Clayton will field an impres- 
sive defensive unit against the 
Bulldogs. The Demons have yiel- 
ded but 2.4 yards per carry to 
past opponents. The kickoff team 
received praise from Clayton. 
They have given up an average 
of 14 yards a runback this seas- 
on. Defensive standouts last 
week were Hubert Adams, Al 
Dodd and David Smith. 

The offensive team will be 
headed by freshman quarterback 
Donald Guidry, who has thrown 
four touchdown passes in his 
first two college games. James 



Aymond, Gary Pittman, Neal 
Prather, Claude Patrick, Ron 
Hendricks and Harold Petrie 
will handle the running chores. 

Offensive linemen who rated 
high against Ouachita were end 
Dick Reding and guards Eddie 
Mittelbronn and Kenny Guillot. 

Wayne Walker, Demon kicking 
ace, could be the deciding factor 
in the Tech game. Walker is yet 
to play a game this season with- 
out booting a field goal, and he 
is punting the pigskin an average 
of 39.8 yards. 

Last year, the Bulldogs over- 
took the Demons, 16-7. In the 
series which started in 1907, NSC 
has won 13 games and lost 32. 
There have been four ties. 



Wreck Tech! 




RON HENDRICKS (25), Demon flanker, goes around his 
left end for a gain in the Ouachita Baptist game, thanks 
to a fine block by GARY PITTMAN (45). 



You Be The Judge^^^ 

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NOCONA 
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134 Highway 1 South 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Phone 4713 



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Whatever Tech or NSC has 
done right or wrong in all games 
beforehand they will both have 
the opportunity to make up for 
it Saturday when the two teams 
clash in the 35,000 seat capacity 
State Fair Stadium. 

This is the game of the year, 
the must game for the Demons; 
the annual affair which has pro- 
duced professional stars such as 
Charlie Tolar, Charlie Hennigan, 
Leo Sanford, Mickey Slaughter 
and Tommy Hinton. This year 
will be no exception as both squ- 
ads are packed with talent. 

Tech and NSC have been rivals 
since 1907 but the State Fair ser- 
ies was not started until 1937 to 
take the place of LSU and Arkan- 
sas who met annually in the Shr- 
eveport stadium prior to this 
date. 

Tech won the inaugural game 
in 1937, 14-0, when Tech head 
coach Joe Aillet was assistant 
football coach at NSC and the 
Bulldogs have gone on to take 
the lead in the series with 16 
wins while Northwestern has 
eight victories. There was one 
tie in 1956 when the two teams 
battled to a 0-0 deadlock. 

Northwestern's campus has be- 
en jumping with pep rallies and 
parades all week and with this 
support I'm sure that no member 
of the Demon football team will 
enter State Fair Stadium with any 
thought in mind but winning the 
ball game. 

The Bulldogs are winless in 
three outings against Rice, Mc- 
Neese and USL but Coach Clay- 
ton warns that the Techmen are 
the strongest opponents to face 
the Demons thus far. 

All-GSC quarterback Billy La- 
ird and a flock of topnotch rece- 
ivers will all pose threats to 
NSC's pass defense. 

Football forecasting was aver- 
age last week with eight wins and 
four losses for a 66.7 percentage. 
This brings the season total to 
22 wins, 10 losses and one tie, 



also a 66.7 average. Our most sig- 
nificant win was Arkansas' upset 
win over number one Texas, 27-24 

This week in the GSC, McNeese 
and USL are pitted against out 
of state foes while the remainder 
of the conference schools do bat- 
tle against each other. 

Northwestern (13) over Tech- 
Spirited Demons are off and run- 
ning and disregard the potent 
attack of Billy Laird and Comp- 
any. All GSC teams have their 
eyes on this one. 

Memphis St. (8) over McNeese- 
Memphis State's upset win over 
powerful Mississippi State gives 
them the nod. 

Southeastern (21) over North- 
east-Lions are still in the GSC 
race and find little resistance at 
Monroe. 

USL (14) over Howard- Bull- 
dogs fought a hard battle but cou- 
ldn't outlast Tampa last week. 
Different story this week in Bir- 
mingham. 

LSU (24) over South California- 
Tigers prove to Gamecocks, as 
well as Kentucky, they are hard 
to beat at home. 

Texas (21) over Rice- Dong- 
horns lost number one rating 
against Razorbacks but continue 
winning ways this week. 

Arkansas (28) over North Texas 
State- Nation's number one team 
should have no more trouble from 
Texas elevens. 

Nebraska (17) over Colorado 

Michigan St. (7) over Purdue 



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Located in the Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 5556 or 5557 Natchitoches, La. 



Friday, October 22, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Varsity Volleyball 
Starts New Season 

Northwestern's women's varsity 
volleyball team has big plans for 
the coming season after having 
won first and second place in "A" 
and "B" divisions, respectively, 
in the Mid-South Intercollegiate 
Volleyball Tournament in Mem- 
phis, Tenn., last Fall. This year 
the Demons will host the Louisi- 
ana Inter-collegiate Tournament 
next Friday and Saturday. 

Tryouts for the team were held 
recently in the Women's Gym 
under the direction of coaches 
Andrea Farrow and Bonnie 
Burns. Sixteen girls were chosen 
to represent Northwestern in- 
cluding five from last year's 
team: Rose Misuraca, Sandra Fos- 
ter, Roberta Wescott, Johnnye 
Region and Shirley Hillman. 

Playing on the "A" Division 
team this year will be Velma Wal- 
pole, Shirley Hillman, Sandra 
Foster, Roberta Wescott, Julia 
Parker, Nancy Dickinson, Linda 
Robichaux, Phyllis Love, and 
Rose Misuraca. 

The "B" Division team is made 
up of Johnnye Keglon, Charlotte 
Creed, Toni Hebert, Pudge Dou- 
cet, Marilyn Stephens, Bea Jones, 
and Marcia Elkins. Team manager 
is Carolyn Smith. 

Fifteen teams from four states 
are expected for the tournament 
this year including: Mid-South 
runner-up, Memphis State Univer- 
sity from Tennessee, Mississippi 
State College for Women and 
Belhaven College from Mississip- 
pi; Lamar Tech, University of 
Houston, and Stephen F. Austin 
from Texas, and Centenary and 
McNeese from Louisiana. 

The Department of Health and 
Physical Education is sponsoring 
the tournament. 

Wreck Tech! 

Faculty Member's 
Research Project 
Published Recently 

Hiram F. Gregory, assistant 
professor of anthropology and 
curator of the Williamson Muse- 
um at Northwestern State Col- 
lege, has had published in the 
September edition of The Flori- 
da Anthropologist his research 
paper on European trade beads 
in Natchitoches Parish. 

The paper entitled "European 
Trade Beads From Six Sites in 
Natchitoches Parish, Louisiana" 
was the joint work of Gregory 
and Dr. Clarence H. Webb of 
Shreveport. 

Artifacts discussed in the pap- 
er were recovered from sites at 
the fish hatchery and Southern 
Cotton Oil Compress here in 
Natchitoches, at Lawton's Gin 
on Cane River, and at the Colfax 
ferry site. 

A number of items in the col- 
lection may be seen in William- 
son Museum in Guardia Hall. 




Tressie 
Linda 
Jean 
Judy 

Irma ^- 

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NSC Students 
To 

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Closed on Monday 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 

201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 




Page 5 



CARROLL LONG 

Current Sauce 
Lineman of the Week 

Wreck Tech! 

NSC Harriers Win 
First Two Meets 

Northwestern State College de- 
feated Louisiana Tech and South- 
eastern Louisiana College in a 
triangular cross-country meet 
here Wednesday. 

The Demons had 20 points to 
61 for Tech and 64 for South- 
eastern. 

Northwestern's Eddie Watt 
crossed the wire first with a 
15:24 clocking over the 3.3 mile 
distance. 

Paul Trueman of Northwestern 
was second with 15:43. The De- 
mons took seven of the first 10 
places. 

Top finisher for Tech was 
Brindon Meninhan in third place. 
Southeastern's best runner was 
John Burleson, who finished 10th 
with a 17:33 clocking. 

Northwestern travels to Lake 
Charles Saturday, Oct. 30, for a 
dual meet with McNeese. 

Northwestern defeated South- 
eastern at Hammond, 17-0, on 
Oct. 14. It was the first meet of 
the year for the Demons. 



10 Delegates, 
Officers Elected 

Officers and delegates of the 
Northwestern State College cha- 
pter of the Louisiana Teachers 
Association were elected Tuesday 
for the 1965-66 year. 

Russell Whittington, Jr., head 
of the Department of Mathe- 
matics, has been elected presi- 
dent; Dr. George Kemp, assistant 
professor of education and psy- 
chology, Vice-president; a:nd 
Mrs. Vera Rawson, instructor of 
mathematics, secretary. 

Members of the Executive 
Council are Mrs. Barbara Yeates, 
instructor of mathematics; H. N. 
Towry, Jr., assistant professor 
of business; Dr. Robert Alost, 
assistant professor of health and 
physical education; Mrs. Ann 
Oberle, instructor in nursing; and 
Dr. T. B. Wofford, associate pro- 
fessor of education. 

Delegates for the coming year 
are Dr. Avery Phelp, assistant 
professor of education; Dr. Wof- 
ford; and Whittington. 

Northwestern's delegates to the 
Louisiana Colleges Conference 
Louisiana College Conference 
are Dr. Lisso Simmons, head of 
the Department of Education, and 
Dr. Marie Fletcher, associate pro- 
fessor of English. 

Wreck Tech! 



Recent Graduate Re-visits NSC Campus 



Miss Johanna Hulls, a recent 
home economics graduate of Nor- 
thwestern State College now tea- 
ching at LaGrange, talked to th- 
ree groups in Natchitoches Thurs- 
day afternoon, Oct. 14. 

She talked to two freshman 
home economics classes here at 1 
and 3 o'clock and to an assembly 

Wreck 



of Natchitoches parish teachers at 
4 o'clock at East Natchitoches 
junior high school. 

Her topics were "Teaching for 
Wage Earning in Home Econom- 
ics Related Vocations" and "Tea- 
ching as a Vocation in Home 
Economics." 

Tech! 





MEMBERS OF THE CONTEMPORARY DANCERS will 
participate in many activities this year. The club in- 
cludes 12 women students who will perform dances at 
various college functions. They are, first row left to 
right, Janie Pat Armstrong, vice president, and Carol 
Adkins, president; second row left to right, Mary Law- 
less, secretary-treasurer; Joan Denham, Mrs. Glenda 
Sue Howze, sponsor; Carol Gerami, and Emily Madden, 
costume coordinator; third row left to right, Judy Winn, 
Judy LaRoue, Betty Morgan, Gail Patterson, and Bethyn 
(Sissy) Smith, costume coordinator. 



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Tech game. 

Winner will receive a free ticket good for 18 games 
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convenience. 

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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA DELTA ZETA 



Tri-Sigmas are working hard at 
boosting Demon Spirit. Banners 
and signs have been made for the 
pep rallies and Sigmas were in 
charge of one day for spirit. Sig- 
ma says "Wreck Tech" and in- 
tend to help the Demons do it. 

Congratulations go to pledge 
Pam Scott for being elected to 
the State Fair Court. 

Mom and Dad Day was a huge 
success for the Tri-Sigmas and 
their parents. A coffee was held 
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Wells with their daugh- 
ter Lucy as hostess. Sigmas were 
given a special tour of "the oldest 
house in Natchitoches". 

Wreck Tech! 

KAPPA ALPHA 

Dogpatch was the theme of the 
KA party held Saturday Oct 9, at 
the Natchitoches Fair Grounds. 
Barn decorations and hillbilly 
outfits of the members and their 
dates helped to carry the motif. 
Brother Jerry Cobb and his wife 
were the best dressed couple at 
the hoedown. Music for the party 
was provided by the Rhythm 
Kings. 

Members of KA are helping 
their alumni with ticket sales for 
their open dance to be held in 
Shreveport after the NSC-Tech 
game. Irma Thomas and her band 
will be featured and advance 
tickets are $4 a couple. 

In memorial to Dr. Emmett Lee 
Irwin, former national president 
of Kappa Alpha, who was killed 
in an automobile accident, broth- 
ers will wear a black patch be- 
hind their pins. 

Wreck Tech! 
PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kappa Phi of Beta Omicron 
chapter announces the initiation 
of four new members. 

The new initiates are Mickey 
Moncrief, Mike Payne, Robert 
Stockman, and Francisco Perez. 

Recently pledged were Ray 
Burnam of Lafayette, Tommy Pe- 
retti of Shreveport, and Tommy 
Ferguson of Lockport. 

Construction of the Pi Kappa 
house has started. The members 
chose the local Breedlove con- 
tractors for the job. 

Other chapter news includes 
the installation of three new of- 
ficers into positions vacated last 
year. The officers are Mel Price, 
warden pledge master; Charles 
Thomson, treasurer; and Buddy 
Durham, chaplain. 

Pi Kappa has an excellent re- 
cord in intramural football. 

The starting line is Don Cam- 
eron, Shelton Eubanks, Morgan 
Brashier, Teddy Baxter, and Hol- 
lis Thompson. 

In the backfield; Mickey Mon- 
crief is starting at quarterback; 
Charlie Brown, halfback; Richard 
Rabalais, halfback; and Tommy 
Ferguson, flanker back. 



Members of Delta Zeta wel- 
comed Moms and Dads at a tea 
Saturday at their recently con- 
structed Delta Zeta House. 

A pink and white motif was 
carried out in tea table decora- 
tions. Assisting in the courtesies 
of the evening were the sponsors, 
Mrs. Mattie Woodward, Misses 
Katherine and Mary Winters, 
Mrs. James D. Quinn and Mr. and 
Mrs. Mason Salter. 

Tuesday the Sigma Tau's en- 
tertained the Delta Zeta actives 
and pledges at an informal party. 

Delta Zeta congratulates Judy 
Winn on her nomination as ROTC 
sponsor and Grace Wilson on her 
selection as a member of the 
Homecoming Court. 

Wreck Tech! 

ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 

Alpha Lambda Delta, women's 
honor society, has adopted the 
theme of "Cultural Awareness", 
which will be promoted by en- 
couraging all students to attend 
all campus activities that will 
contribute to the total education 
of the individual. 

Various money-making pro- 
jects have been discussed as a 
means of financing the group's 
service project of providing din- 
ners for students forced to remain 
on campus during the Thanks- 
giving holidays. 

In addition, plans have been 
made to visit the homes of re- 
tired teachers when the group 
has its annual Christmas caroling 
party Dec. 15. 

Wreck Tech! 

Language Club Meets 

Three films will highlight the 
first meeting of the Foreign Lan- 
guage Club, scheduled for 6:45 
p.m. Monday in Room 39 of Cal- 
dwell Hall. 

The meeting is open to all stu- 
dents studying French or German. 

The slated films include "Par- 
is," a short subject color; "Leave 
Them Laughing," a Laurel and 
Hardy comedy; and "The Cure," 
starring Charlie Chaplin. 



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PHI ETA SIGMA, freshman men's honor society, recent- 
ly elected new officers. Officers for this year are, back 
left to right, Ronnie Fields, vice president; Charles Dom- 
inques, senior advisor; and Dr. W. G. Erwin, sponsor; 
front left to right, Meade Phelps, secretary; Jim David, 
president; and Harry Mobley, treasurer. 



Friday, October 22, 1965 

AMS Meets, Elects 
Slate Of Officers 

Associated Men Students elec- 
ted officers and heard an appeal 
to join in the campus beautifica- 
tion drive at their first meeting 
Thursday, Oct. 14. 

Following an introductory add- 
ress by Hal E. Townsend, sponsor, 
officers were elected. They are: 
Milton Rhea, president; William 
Maxwell, secretary; Douglas Gil, 
es, treasurer; and Ralph Tyler, 
publicity chairman. The Last 
named position is a new office ad- 
ded this year. Rhea automatically 
assumed presidency this year. 

Dr. George H. Ware, professor 
of biology and chairman of the 
campus beautification program, 
showed slides and appealed to the 
AMS to assist in Project Execu- 
tion, the fight for maintenance of 
a beautiful and litter-free cam- 
pus. 

AMS President Rhea said it 
should be the responsibility and 
policy of his organization to help 
the committee in its program and 
that beautification should be 
everyone's concern. Other disc- 
ussion at the meeting was con- 
cerned with the need for dorm- 
itory and building signs and the 
awareness of the maintenance 
department to the needs of the 
dormitories. 

Wreck Tech! 

Canterbury Club 
Installs Officers 

Annette Wallace has been elec- 
ted president of the Cantebury 
Club, religious organization for 
Episcopal students. 

Other officers are Tom St. Diz- 
ier, vice president, and Sally Do- 
honey, secretary-treasurer. 

Officers were installed last Sun- 
day morning at the 10 o'clock ser- 
vice of Trinity Episcopal church. 

Canterbury officers urge inter- 
ested students to attend meetings 
each Thursday evening at 5:30 
o'clock at 113 Lee street. 




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Friday, October 22, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Students Asked to 
Sing Fight Song 

In keeping with the current 
trend to increased school spirit, 
the student body will please take 
note of the plan to sing the new 
NSC fight song at half-time when 
the football players come onto 
the field and after every touch- 
down. 

The last Demon fight song was 
written in 1920 and has since be 
come so obscure that a new one 
was written this year by Thomas 
Haggerty, a graduate student. 

Students are requested to 
bring with them a copy of the 
fight song and sing it at the de- 
signated times. 

NSC Fight Song 

(To the tune of the Washing- 
ton and Lee Swing) 

Beneath the banners of ole NSC, 

There is a team on which we all 
agree, 

And for the White and Purple 
we will yell, 

And for the grand ole Demons 
we will tell the world, 

We'll yell no matter what foe 
they may face, 

We're sure our boys will always 
set the pace, 

And they will ever rate the high- 
est place. 

FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT! 

Wreck Tech! 

Research- 

( Continued from page 2) 

search program this year are: 

Grace Wilson, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. R. N. Wilson, 3812 W. 
College, Shreveport. Miss Wilson, 
a 1963 graduate of Fair Park 
High School, is a junior medical 
technology major. She will work 
with Dr. Rene Bienvenu, pro- 
fessor and head of the Depart- 
ment of Microbiology. 

David Lee, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
E. J. Giering, 330 Stephens, 
Natchitoches. Lee, a 1962 gradu- 
ate of St. Mary's High School, is 
a senior zoology major. He will 
work with Dr. Garth. 

Meade Phelps, son of Mrs. M. 
H. Phelps, 120 Second St., Natch- 
itoches. Phelps, a 1965 graduate 
of Menard High School, is a 
sophomore chemistry and zo- 
ology major. Phelps will work 
with Professor James C. H. Lin, 
assistant professor of biology. 

Clark Smith, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. A. L. Smith, 3500 William, 
Shreveport. Smith, a 1961 gradu- 
ate of Fair Park High School, is 
a senior botany major. He is 




FEATURE TWIRLER - Margaret 
Martin, sophomore primary edu- 
cation major from Winnfield, will 
be the feature twirler this year. 
She will display her talent at the 
NSC-Tech game Saturday. 

Wreck Tech! 
working with Dr. Virgil K. Howe, 
assistant professor of botany. 

Miss Mary (Ginger) Kelly, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin 
Kelly, Jr., 331 Keegan Drive, 
Natchitoches. Miss Kelly, a 1964 
graduate of Natchitoches High 
School, is a sophomore medical 
technology major. She is work- 
ing with Dr. Roderick H. Out- 
land, associate professor of bot- 
any. 

Miss Lois Page, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Scarbrock, 
Route 1, Lecompte. Miss Page, a 
1964 graduate of CHenmore High 
School, is a sophomore zoology 
major. She is working with Pro- 
fessor Dwayne N. Kruse, assistant 
professor of biology. 

George Chandler, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. G. A. Chandler, 409 
Love, Ferriday. Chandler, a 1962 
graduate of Ferriday High Scho- 
ol, is a senior wildlife manage- 
ment major. He is working with 
Dr. Earle Cross, associate prof- 
fessor of biology. 

Ronald Vaughn, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. J. E. Vaughn, Box 331, Col- 
fax. Vaughn, a 1963 graduate of 
Colfax High School, is a senior 
wildlife management major. He 
is working with Dr. Cross. 



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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 22, 1965 



Appoint Three 
To NSC Library 

Three appointments to the staff 
of Russell Library at Northwest- 
ern State College have been ann- 
ounced by Donald N. MacKenzie, 
librarian. 

The new librarians are Mrs. 
Dorothy Hanks, assistant profes- 
sor of library science; Miss Phy- 
llis Brown, assistant professor of 
library science; and Mrs. Bettye 
B. Bruning, instructor of library 
science. 

Miss Brown is Order Librarian 
and Mrs. Bruning is in the Rea- 
der Services Division. Miss Elea- 
no Hollis has been promoted to 
head the latter division. 

Mrs. Hanks, a Centenary Col- 
lege graduate, received her li- 
brary degree from the University 
of North Carolina and has pur- 
sued graduate studies at LSU and 
Northwestern. She was librarian 
at Byrd high school for 14 years 
prior to joining Northwestern and 
is currently president of the Loui- 
siana Association of School Li- 
brarians. 

Miss Brown is a graduate of 
Our Lady of the Lake in San An- 
tonio, Tex., and earned her ad- 
vanced library degree from that 
institution. She comes to North- 
western from Texas A&M Uni- 
versity where she was Acquisi- 
tions Librarian and Science- 
Technology Librarian. She also 
served as librarian at Laredo 
Junior College. 

Mrs. Bruning, a Northwestern 
graduate, recently completed her 
master's in Library Science at 
LSU. She taught English and 
served as librarian at Ashland 
high school for three years. 

Wreck Tech! 

Educators Named 
Area Consultants 

Three members of the North- 
western State College Education 
Department have been selected 
as accreditation consultants for 
elementary schools in this area. 
The three consultants, and the 
schools are: 

Dr. Lisso Simmons, professor 
of education and head of the Edu- 
cation Department, consultant for 
East Side Elementary School and 
West Side Elementary School in 
Winnfield for their regular sixth 
year re-evaluation for re-accredi- 
tation. 

Dr. Leonard Fowler, professor 
of education and principal of the 
Northwestern Elementary School, 
consultant for Huddle Elemen- 
tary School in Alexandria for its 
regular sixth-year re-evaluation 
for re-accreditation. 

Dr. Fred Tanner, associate pro- 
fessor of education, consultant 
for the elementary division of 
Cloutierville High School for its 
initial examination for accredi- 
tation. 

Consultants, who are selected 
by the schools they will serve, 
help the schools' personnel to 



Creative Writers 
To Publish 'etc' 

Plans for the fall edition of the 
college literary magazine, etc., 
were announced this week by 
the Northwestern State College 
Creative Writers Club. Nov. 1 
has been set as the deadline for 
submitting manuscripts. 

All students with an interest 
in writing may submit original 
short stories, poems, informal 
essays, and one-act plays, accord- 
ing to Henry Joyner and Danny 
Gayer, co-editors of the publica- 
tions. 

Material should be sent to NSC 
box 829 or given to Mrs. Carol 
Johnson, faculty sponsor of the 
club, Room 202 Caldwell Hall. 
All material should be typewrit- 
ten and double-spaced on one 
side of the paper. 

Wreck Tech! 

10 Represent NSC 
At B. R. Meetings 

Ten members of the North- 
western State College Education 
Department attended education 
conferences held in Baton Rouge 
last week. 

Attending the State Elemen- 
tary Education Conference of the 
Southern Association of Colleges 
and Schools were: 

Dr. Leonard F. Fowler, profes- 
sor of education; Curtis Osburn, 
associate professor of education; 
Dr. Fred Tanner, associate pro- 
fessor of education; and Dr. Lisso 
Simmons, professor of education 
and head of the Education De- 
partment. 

Dr. Simmons also took part in 
work of the State Accrediting 
Committee for Elementary 
Schools, and the Louisiana Ele- 
mentary Committee of the South- 
ern Association, which met dur- 
ing the convention. 

Attending meetings of the an- 
nual School Administrators Con- 
ference were: 

Dr. Jack Daniels, assistant pro- 
fessor of education; Dr. Ray- 
mond McCoy, assistant professor 
of education; Dr. Thomas Clin- 
ton, assistant professor of edu- 
cation; Steve Hale, assistant pro- 
fessor of education; Howard 
McCollum, associate professor of 
education; and Dr. T. B. Wofford, 
associate professor of education. 

Wreck Tech! 

look at the local programs to 
evaluate what is being done, and 
to discover ways in which the 
schools may be improved. The 
ultimate goal is accreditation by 
the Southern Association of Col- 
leges and Schools and continued 
improvement after accreditation. 



OPEN 

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from 
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Fine Steaks 
Seafood 

Your Hostess. . . 
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Captain's Bonfire 

Restaurant 




Each month the Associated Women Students have a bul- 
letin board contest in each girl's dorm. The publicity 
chairman is in charge of the project which carries out 
a selected theme. For October "Off to the Fair" was the 
suggested topic. Betty Martin, South Natcohitoches, and 
Janet Durr, North Natchitoches, were the creators of the 
winning bulletin board (above) for Natchitoches Hall. 

Wreck Tech! 

Announce Theme, Homecoming Plans 



"NSC-Pacesetter" has been sel- 
ected as the theme for the 1965 
Homecoming Saturday, Nov. 6, bv 
the executive committee, accord- 
ing to Joe W. Webb, alumni sec 
retary and placement officer. 

Classes to be honored will be 
those ending in the number "5", 
1895, 1905, 1915, 1925, 1935, 1945, 
and 1955. 

The Homecoming Day program 
will begin with coffee and regis- 
tration in the morning from 8 to 
10 o'clock in the Drawing Room 
of Varnado Hall. 

Members of the Board of Dire- 
ctors of the Association will meet 
in the Alumni Office in Caldwell 
Hall at 9 o'clock. 

The annual parade in down- 
town Natchitoches will begin at 
10 o'clock with floats constructed 
by campus organizations compet- 
ing for awards. 

Formal dedication ceremonies 
of the Coliseum in honor of the 
late H. Lee Prather, former Nor- 
thwestern president and basket- 
ball coach, will be at 11 o'clock. 
Superintendant of Education Wil- 
liam J. Dodd, alumnus, student 
publications editor, and former 
NSC athlete, will deliver the ded- 
icatory address. 

The annual alumni luncheon 
has been scheduled at St. Denis 
Cafeteria at 11:30 o'clock. Natc- 
hitoches Mayor Ray Scott, Assoc- 
iation president, will preside and 
will recognize members of the 
honor classes. Election of officers 
will be held at the luncheon. 

Pre-game ceremonies are sch- 
eduled at Demon Stadium in the 
afternoon beginning at 1:40 o'cl- 



ock, followed by the Northwes- 
tern-McNeese football game. 

Members of the "N" Club, ath- 
letic letter organization, will have 
their yearly buffet and social at 
the VFW Home on Touline street 
following the game. 

Climaxing the day's program 
will be the annual dance in the 
Student Center at 8 o'clock. 

Fraternities and sororities will 
welcome alumni and guests dur- 
ing the day as open house prog- 
rams are planned by each as well 
as in residence halls on campus. 



CANE THEATRE 

Natchitoches, La. Phone 2922 
STARTS FRIDAY, OCT. 22 



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WRECK TECH! 

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CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



DON THEATRE 

For movie information. 
Dial 5109, Don and Chief 
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Last Day 
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Friday and Saturday 




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Tonight and Friday 



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COLOR 
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COMING NOV. 3rd & 4th 

Matinee 2:00 p.m. 
Evening 8:00 p.m. 

La Boheme 

An actual performance by 
The Great La Scala Opera 
Company 

For the first time, the full 
dimension of Opera on film! 

Advance Tickets on sale at the 
Cane Theatre Box Office 



Shirley Eaton 

'The Naked 
Brigade' 

—PLUS— 
Maureen O'Hara 

'Spencer's 
Mountain' 

COLOR 
Sun - Mon - Tues 



John Wayne 
Kirk Douglas 
Patricia Neal 

'In Harm's Way' 

Wednesday "Bucknite" 
Robert Walker 

'Ensign Pulver' 

— PLUS— 
Frank Sinatra 
Dean Martin 

'Robin and the 
Seven Hoods' 

BOTH IN COLOR 




VOL. LII— No.9 Northwestern State College, Natchito ches, Louisiana Friday, Oct. 29, 1965 

Noted Egyptian Professor To Speak 
On Antarctica Investigation Nov. 8 

"Biological Productivity of the Southern Ocean" will be the 
subject of the keynote address to be given by Dr. Sayed El- 
Sayed, assistant professor of oceanography and meterology at 
Texas A&M University, at the monthly meeting of the Ark-La- 
Tex Section of the American Chemical Society Monday, Nov. 
8, at Williamson Hall. 



DEMON DADDY-Probably the hardest working man at 
the annual Northwestern-Tech game was Phil Ragozzino 
NSC's Demon for 1965-66. Ragozzino continually kept 
the student body cheering by leading one yell after ano- 
ther. A native of Orlando, Fla., the Demon Daddy made 
his first appearance at the Ouachita game with his go-go 
girls during Mom and Dad Day. From that day he has 
come to be known as the most spirited Demon the col- 
lege has had in many years. 



Two Educators Dean Hincker 
To Participate | n Shreveport 
in usl Program For Convention 



Dr. M. J. Cousins, head of the 
Department of Special Education, 
has announced that two mem- 
bers of the Department will ap- 
pear on the program of the Quar- 
terly Special Education Forum 
at the University of Southwest- 
ern Louisiana Nov. 6. 

Appearing in Lafayette will be 
Dr. Charles Palmer and Richard 
Galloway. The theme of the con- 
ference will be "Meeting the Ne- 
eds of Multiple Handicapped 
Children." 



Dean Etta Anne Hincker, 
head of the school of nursing, 
is currently attending the annual 
Louisiana State Nurses' Asso- 
ciation convention in Shreveport, 
serving as a member of the board 
of directors. 

The purpose of the convention 
is to discuss the various problems 
in nursing on both the state and 
national level. Program meetings 
are held to investigate the clini- 
cal aspects of nursing as well as 
the educational aspect. 




HOMECOMING COURT— Serving as the royalty for Home- 
coming Day Nov. 6, will be these seven Northwestern State 
College beauties. Mrs. Becky Patrick (front row center) will 
reign as Queen of the court. Members of the court include, 
front row left, Glenda Randall; Queen Patrick; Shirley Kay 
Dal me. Back row left to right; Toni Walker, Wanda Seger, 
Grace Wilson, and Wilma Hunt. The royal court will be in- 
troduced before the homecoming football game between NSC 
a nd McNeese State College. 



Medal Presented 
To Sgt. Hamana 

First Sergeant James S. Hama- 
na and five cadets of the North- 
western State College Reserve 
Officers Training Corps were hon- 
ored in ceremonies held last week 
on the campus. 

Sergeant Hamana was present- 
ed the Army Commendation Me- 
dal and citation by Dr. George A. 
Stokes, dean of the School of 
Arts and Sciences. 

The citation, released through 
the Secretary of the Army, stated 
in part: 

". . .Sergeant Hamana display- 
ed professional knowledge, skill, 
and devotion to duty far above 
that required of his assignment 
. . .His exceptional service has 
been a credit to him personally 
and his unit and is in keeping 
with the finest traditions of the 
United States Army." 

The Distinguished Military Stu- 
dent Badge, highest award that 
can be given to a cadet, was 
awarded to Cadet Lt. Col. Wil- 
liam Marshall Ayers, Jr., Cadet 
Capt. Kenneth Fisher, Cadet Col. 
Paul Jeansonne, Cadet Capt. Gary 
Jones, and Cadet Lt. Col. Ralph 
McRae, Jr. 

Prior to coming to NSC, Sgt. 
Hamana served at Ft. Polk as 
First Sergeant of Company C, 
2nd Battalion, 3rd Training Bri- 
gade. His combat experience was 
gained in Korea with the 25th 
Infantry, 27th Regiment, K Com- 
pany. He has been in the Army 
since 1950. 



'For Meritorious Service' 




First Sgt. James S. Hamana re- 
ceived the Army Commendation 
Medal for meritorious service at 
Fort Polk. He is congratulated 
by Dean George A. Stokes. 



School Spirit Committee Message 

Speaking for the School Spirit Committee of the Student 
Government Association, I want to thank the entire student 
body for their participation last week. The success of last 
week is owed to the numerous organizations who met NSC's 
need for school spirit. 

These organizations include the Industrial Arts Club, 
Associated Women Students, Demeter, Blue Key, Baptist Stu- 
dent Union, Sigma Tau Gamma, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Delta 
Zeta, Pi Kappa Phi, Kappa Alpha, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Kappa 
Sigma, Purple Jackets, Wesley Foundation, Westminster 
Fellowship, Associated Men Students, P. E. Majors, N Club, 
Contemporary Dancers, Newman Club, Pi Epsilon Kappa, 
Beta Beta Beta, and the Young Republicans. 

The success of all our efforts will be measured this week 
and the weeks to come; for if our spirit dies now we will have 
gotten the wrong conception of school spirit. We should be 
behind the Demons win, lose, or draw. 

When we yell at pep rallies we should not only be ex- 
pressing a pride in our team, but also a pride in our whole 
college and a pride in ourselves. 

School spirit is deeper than just yelling for a team or it 
is not worth working for at all. 

Milton Rhea 

School Spirit Committee 

Student Government Association 



Dr. El-Sayed's lecture will be- 
gin at 8 p.m. following a business 
meeting and banquet at the El 
Camino Restaurant. Dr. Alan Cro- 
sby, professor of chemistry and 
program director, stated that a 
special invitation has been exten- 
ded to area high school science 
teachers and students to attend 
the talk. 

The lecture will be based on 
a study made by Dr. El-Sayed 
and other scientists from Texas 
A&M and from the Servicio de 
Hidrografia Naval in Argentina 
on the physical and chemical pa- 
rameters which govern the biolo- 
gical productivity of the Drake 
Passage, Weddell Sea and the 
Bellingshausen Sea in Antarc- 
tica. 

"This investigation," says Dr. 
El-Sayed, "has far-reaching im- 
plications which may greatly af- 
fect the future of mankind. 
There is general agreement a- 
mong scientists that the waters 
surrounding Anarctica are, acre 
for acre, potentially the richest 
food-producing areas in the 
world." 

Dr. El-Sayed received the B.S. 
in Zoology and Geology and the 
Master's in Oceangraphy from 
Egypt, and the Ph.D from the 
University of Washington. He 
has also pursued Fullbright grad- 
uate study at Scripps Institution 
of Oceanography and additional 
graduate study at the College of 
Fisheries. 




Dr. El-Sayed 



Graduate Tests 
Are Available 
At Reserve Desk 



Donald N. MacKenzie, associate 
professor of library science and 
acting librarian, stated that the 
library needs Volumes 1 through 
11 of the Louisiana Musician. 
He a|ks if anyone has th<e);e 
ctopies, or knowfs whfcre these 
issues might be located to please 
contact the library. 

MacKenzie also stated that 
students who are interested in 
Graduate Record Examinations, 
which will be offered at North- 
western, will be interested to 
know that the library has sample 
copies available to the students. 

Copies of the general examina- 
tion as well as advance tests in 
physics, psychology, biology, che- 
mistry, literature, and history are 
available at the Reserve Desk. 




NATIONAL BALLET-One of the scheduled featured att- 
ractions here for 1966 will be the appearance Jan. 13 of 
the National Ballet of Washington. The group, along 
with other entertainment such as the Texas Boys Choir, 
Feb. 17, and organist Richard Ellsasser, March 8, are 
brought to NSC through the efforts of the Northwestern- 
Natchitoches Concert Association. 



I 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 29, 1965 



Weekend Behavior 



School spirit. What is it? Is it what the Northwestern stu- 
dent body showed last weekend or is it something else? In 
the opinion of this paper, we hope that it is something else. 

All through the year, there has been an effort to boost sch- 
ool spirit throughout Demonland. During the week before 
the Tech weekend, the students seemed as though they were 
finally getting in the mood to cheer their team to victory. 
Everyone seemed as though they were ready for the big day, 
but then came the weekend. 

With the weekend there came another pep rally held in 
downtown Shreveport. The people turned out in fairly large 
numbers. When it was time for the cheers, things quieted 
down. 

Then came the big game. One hates to admit it, but the 
Demons were beaten in everything, both people and player- 
wise. 

The Demons' student body did show that they knew how 
to be rude. This was shown during the playing of the Louisi- 
ana Tech Alma Mater. Certainly, since the student body 
showed that they could be quiet during the ball game, they 
could have been quiet during this selection played by the 
Tech band. 

But no, it was decided that this is the time for horns to be 
blown and the people to start yelling. This really adds to 
the name Northwestern, but we won't say which way. 

When it came time for the Northwestern band to play their 
Alma Mater, the Tech side did their part. They stayed quiet. 
Once again the Demon side decided to remain silent, too. It 
makes one wonder whether there are any words to the North- 
western Alma Mater. 

We must also admit that there wasn't too much to yell 
about at the game, but there were some things on the bright 
side. There have been committees set aside to study this 
school spirit. All one has to do to see why there isn't much 
yelling is to just sit in the stands and yell. The most a person 
can do by doing this is to get a few dirty looks from people 
sitting around them. It's the kind of look that asks: "Are 
you crazy or somethng, you're yelling at a football game?" 

If someone was flying overhead in an arplane during the 
third and fourth perod, they probably thought that there 
had been a mass evacuation on the west side of the stands. 
Just because your team is losing, does it mean that they don't 
need any support for the rest of the game? 

So maybe the football team can't take all of the blame for 
their loss to Tech. Maybe each and every student has as 
much blame as the team. 

If school spirit is what was shown during the Tech game 
by NSC students, it could be that this school doesn't need 
school spirit. 



New Look 



This is a changing world and the CURRENT SAUCE took a 
hesitant step forward last week with a 'new look' of its own 
with more changes to come. 

The SAUCE no longer has the column rules that were used 
to separate the copy. It is hoped that this will make the paper 
easier to read and more pleasing to the eye. Future changes 
also include more variety in the type, and perhaps even a 
complete change from letterpress, as it is now, to offset print- 
ing. 

Offset printing would mean that the SAUCE would be prin- 
ted at a much cheaper cost, on better paper, and that the pic- 
tures used would be in much greater detail, almost like look- 
ing at a real glossy photograph. 

The staff of the SAUCE would appreciate hearing from the 
student body on the changes that have been made, and would 
like to hear all the suggestions that everyone might want to 
make the SAUCE a better paper. Tell us what you want to 
see and read, as well as what you don't want. This is YOUR 
paper, so let us hear from you. Our address is Box 16. 



Chimes For Clock 



A clock 12 feet in diameter, equipped with Westminster 
Chimes and a manual keyboard enabling the chime system to 
be played like an organ would be quite a clock. Half of such 
a clock is on campus at present. 

Last year's Student Council appropriated $1500 and pur- 
chased the basic elements for the clock. The parts purchased 
include the time mechanism, hands, and face markings. The 
clock as is, is to be installed on the Fine Arts Auditorium 
wall after Homecoming. 

What it amounts to is the installation of a great big clock 
that will tell great big time. The Westminster Chime system 
would make the clock truly noteworthy and in years to come 
something of a college landmark. 

Raising money for the chime system would be a worthy, 
though strenuous undertaking for any campus organization, 
as the system would cost about $2800. Still, such an under- 
taking would not be impossible. Actually the cost per student 
of the chimes on campus comes to about 50 cents. Fifty-cents 
per student is very little considering that it would make the 
difference between Northwestern having just a great big 
clock and having something of real worth. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




What's 



Your 



Opi 



union r 

By SHARON MATTHEWS m^m^^$>m^ 



The United States policy in 
Viet Nam is drawing fire from 
practically all directions. The re- 
cent student demonstrations, al- 
legedly Communist inspired and 
assisted, may bring about counter 
actions of demonstrations of pa- 
triotism in support of the U.S. 
and its policies. 

Do you think this display of 
belief and support in our country 
is needed now to counteract the 
much publicized demonstrations 
and burning of draft cards? 

How would you answer this 
question? Are demonstrations 
what this country needs to help 
fight the war in Viet Nam? Are 
they helping the morale of the 
U.S. troops and the citizens of 
this country? Would counter- 
demonstrations of patriotism be- 
nefit the war in any way? 

Here are a few comments from 
students on campus concerning 
their beliefs and opinions on the 
current Viet Nam situation. 

"No, I don't think more demon- 
strations would help solve any- 
thing," replied junior Velton Jor- 
dan. "If the people want to show 
their patriotism, they should be 
intelligent enough to do it in a 
way that it will do some good. I 
think we should be over there, 
but demonstrations aren't going 
to help us accomplish our pur- 



THIS WEEK AT NORTHWESTERN 

Friday, October 29 

Louisiana Women's College Volleyball Tournament, Coliseum, 

5:30-10:30 p.m. 
Popular Music Concert, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 p.m. 
Saturday, October 30 

Recital Rehearsal, Little Theatre, 8 a.m.-ll p.m. 
Louisiana Women's Volleyball Tournament, Coliseum, 8 a.m.- 
6 p.m. 

Football, University of Tennessee, Martin Branch, Tenn. 
Sunday, October 31 

Recital Rehearsal, Little Theatre, 8 a.m.-ll p.m. 
Monday, November 1 

SGA Meeting, Conference Room 3, 6 p.m. 

Faculty Recital, Mrs. Lois Tiller, Little Theatre 8 p.m. 

Tuesday, November 2 

Play Rehearsal, FAA, 1-10:30 p.m. 

Panhellenic, Dean of Women's Office, 4 p.m. 

Wednesday, November 3 

Play Rehearsal, FAA, 1-10:30 p.m. 

Purple Jackets Meeting, Purple Jacket Room, 4 p.m. 

Thursday, November 4 

Student Recital Hour, LT, 11 a.m. 

Delta Kappa Gamma, Varnado Hall, 7 p.m. 

Purple Jackets Rehearsal, FAA, 7:30 p.m. 



Letter to 



The Editor 



' I UNPEpbTANP YOJKE PRETTY HARP TO KISS ONlTH'HR5T/PA T £ 



pose at all." 

Sophomore Fred Elzen had 
this to say, "I fully agree with 
U.S. policy in Viet Nam, but I 
don't think the demonstrations 
are accomplishing anything, nor 
are the burning of the draft 
cards. This is probably just a way 
for men to escape the draft and 
not a protest against Viet Nam 
policy." 

David Hedleston, sophomore, 
commented in this way, "The 
right or wrong of a demonstra- 
tion all depends on the situations 
involved and whether or not the 
demonstrators are affiliated with 
Communist organizations." 

"I think they need support not 
demonstrations!" remarked fresh- 
man Carol Jett. "We should let 
the government know how we 
feel but certainly not in a man- 
ner such as this." 

In a contradicting statement of 
opinion, Susie Hames, freshman, 
stated, "Yes, I do think these 
demonstrations are needed, and 
that they should have been held 
long ago. I think there must be 
some way of expressing the feel- 
ing of the American people and 
this is as good a way as any." 

Perhaps you feel as many of 
these did concerning the crisis 
facing our country. No one can 
truly say whether the demonstra- 



Dear Editor: 

There has been a tremendous 
effort exerted to boost school 
spirit last- week. I must admit 
that my spirit was low at first 
but the first pep rally was really 
exciting. The second rally was all 
right. 

However, the yells at the third 
pep rally shocked me. What will 
the public think of this profane 
language? It makes the students 
appear to be nothing but ignor- 
ant barbarians! Is this the way 
we want to appear to the public? 
Certainly not! We want to appear 
to be educated individuals. This 
is something for students to think 
about. Are the risks involved wo- 
rth those few moments of ignor- 
ant pleasure? 

Name withheld at writer's 
request 

SGA Adds Songs 
To Frosh Program 

In an abbreviated session of 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion, a proposal to make the 
learning of the Alma Mater and 
fight song mandatory in fresh- 
man orientation was passed with- 
out opposition. 

The group also passed a mea- 
sure to have printed for Home- 
coming copies of the Alma Mater 
and fight song for the student 
body to use at the Homecoming 
game. 



Staff Corner 




Jim O'Quin 
Sauce Writer 



tions will hinder or help but it 
can be said that the American 
people are finally realizing what 
the war in Viet Nam is or might 
be costing them in human lives 
and in democracy. 

■ ^©urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1*14 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3. 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry BriU Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed Cullen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, Bob Jansen. 
Sharon Matthews, Stephen Weber, James 
Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders, Mack 
Robbins, Rick Semon, Susie Chancie, Jim 
O'Quin, Mike Crawford, and Marie Med- 
ica. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions ef 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 



Friday, October 29, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Demon Debaters 
List Activities 
For Coming Year 

The Northwestern debate 
squad, winner last year of the 
Louisiana Speech Association 
tournament, has a full year of 
forensic activity planned. 

Nov.6-7 the debaters and their 
sponsor, Mrs. Vera Graham, in- 
structor of speech, will travel 
to Fort Worth to encounter Tex- 
as Christian University. This 
semester the team also debates 
in Ada, Okla.; at Millsaps Col- 
lege in Jackson, Miss.; and in 
Ruston at the Louisiana Tech 
tournament. 

Two debate events will be held 
here on campus this year. The 
first will be a high school speech 
rally Feb. 24-26, conducted by 
the college debaters themselves. 
March 4 Northwestern plays host 
to teams from all over the state 
in the Louisiana Forensic Inter- 
collegiate Tournament. 

Next semester the team will 
attend the Pi Kappa Delta Re- 
gional Tournament March 1 in 
Nacogdoches, Tex. Arkadelphia, 
Ark., Durand, Okla., and Baylor 
University, Waco, Tex., will also 
be visited by the busy squad in 
the spring. 

The topic to be argued at each 




Page 3 



Three new assistant professors at Northwestern are, left to right, Judson B. Harris, Jr., 
Health and Physical Education; Joseph Katz, French and Russian; and James C. H. Lin, 
Biology. 



of these events is: Resolved, 
that law enforcement agencies 
should be given greater freedom 
in the investigation and prose- 
cution of crime. 

The debaters will also be par- 
ticipating in individual events, 
including oratory, extemporane- 
ous speaking, interpretive read- 
ing, and radio speaking, at each 
of these speech tournaments. 

Speech major Linda Jackson 
is president of the Louisiana Ep- 
silon Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, 
National Forensic Fraternity. 



James Norwig, vice president of 
the organization, said that 24 of 
the 28 members of the squad 
are new this year. 

The following students will 
participate in the TCU tourna- 
ment: Cindy Smith, Linda Jack- 
son, Martha Lou Carrol, James 
Norwig, Sydney Storey, Carolyn 
Marler, Georgie Curry, Leah 
Luckett, Dennis Clayton, Ray- 
mond Rogers, Gary Piper, Orrin 
Brooks, Gerald Hart, Betty Bloch, 
Johnnie Hall, Edward Thompson, 
Glen Barnette, and Beryl Harper. 



Only mean people are really 
ugly. 



Members Of Staff 
Attend Meetings 

Two members of Northwest- 
em's Department of Education 
have attended meetings in Baton 
Rouge during the past week. 

Dr. Ray McCoy, professor of 
education, attended a meeting of 
the Counselors in Elementary 
Guidance Program last week. 

Howard P. McCollum, associ- 
ate professor of education, at- 
tended a meeting of the "Com- 
mittee of 100" this past weekend. 

The "Committee of 100' is com- 
posed of representatives of such 
groups as education, government, 
organized labor, and the news 
media. Members of the Commit- 
tee were appointed by State Su- 
perintendent William J. Dodd to 
make studies of the curriculums 
of Louisiana schools. 




A new dormitory is presently being built for men on the Northwestern campus. The 
dormitory will provide ample parking facil ities and will also be equiped with the luxury 
air-conditioning. The dormitory is set for completion by the fall of 1966. 



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Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE Friday, Octobe Frida 




PI KAPPA PHI MEMBERS join together for ground breaking 
ceremonies for their new fraternity house that will be located 
on the "hill." Assisting one of the carpenters is, left to right, 
Paul Barkley, secretary of the pledge class; Shelton Eubanks, 
president; Charles Thompson, treasurer; and Teddy Baxter 
(kneeling), secretary. 



Students Score 
High Percentage 
In Accounting 

Five accounting majors at 
Northwestern State College scored 
in the upper 30 percentile of 
those taking the American Insti- 
tute of Certified Public Account- 
ants tests, according to Dr. Earl 
G. Thames, associate professor of 
business administration. 

Thomas L. Harwell of Shreve- 
port scored in the upper 20 per- 
centile. Others scoring high in 
the tests were John G. Bradley 

Sorority Names 
Pledge Officers, 
Presents Awards 

Donna Lomax and Lynn Rose, 
newest pledges to Sigma Kappa, 
have been chosen best pledges 
for the week of Oct. 11 and 18. 
The best pledge is chosen each 
week by the actives on the basis 
of work, cooperation and spirit 
shown that week. 

New pledge class officers are: 
Nan Roser, president; Judy 
Wood, vice president; Mary Jane 
Eskew, secretary; Johanna Bell, 
treasurer; Lynn Milliman, social 
chairman; Kath'y Walton, rush 
chairman; Sheila Slaybaugh, 
scholarship chairman; Veda Gay 
Corley, song leader. 

The pledges have selected for 
their general projeqt this fall 
beautificatiion of th,e house 
grounds. 



Placement Notice 

The Placement Office has ann- 
ounced that R. P. Wear from the 
Texas Eastern Transmission Cor- 
poration will be at Northwestern 
on Thursday to interview grad- 
uating accounting majors. In 
order to arrange for an inter- 
view, visit the Placement Office 
in Room 19, Caldwell Hall. 

and Carol J. Wall of Shreveport, 
Joseph Z. Simmons of Leesville, 
and William J. Armand of Nat- 
chitoches. 

More than 50 accounting ma- 
jors were administered the tests 
on a voluntary basis. As a result 
of the tests, several changes are 
being initiated in the accounting 
program, according to Dr. 
Thames. Later, it is expected that 
the tests will be required of all 
accounting majors. 



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LAGNIAPPE 

By Linda Broughton 

Lynn Noel, Alpha Sigma Alpha, 
bested the boys this week as she 
predicted the outcome of top 
area football games, and collec- 
ted $15 first prize in Pigskin Pic- 
kin's, sponsored by local merch- 
ants. 

The Alpha Sig coed not only 
won the pool, but very nearly 
picked the exact score of the Lo- 
uisiana Tech-NSC football game 
when she predicted that the Bull- 
dogs would take it 38-13. 

Ronald Mayeaux, a freshman, 
ran a close second with a predic- 
tion for the Bulldogs to win 24- 
10. Third place winner was Bob 
Janzen, "Sauce" sports writer. 

All three had perfect records, 
but the girls as usual proved 
their superiority in the sports 
field and served notice that we 
women are just as good as any 
man. 

Lynn not only beat the above 
named, but 178 others as well. 
Don't be surprised if next year 
the Sugar Bowl play by play is 
given by the supposedly "weaker 
sex". 

Last Saturday was National 
Wine Week. During the week we 
have observed unknowingly, the 
beginning of National Cleaner 
Air Week, National Downtown 
Week, National Popcorn Week, 
and National Honey Week. 



Old Bullard Mansion(Agnes 
Donoho Building) was demolish- 
ed in 1913. 



College Avenue 
wash-a-teria 

936 College Avenue 

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7 Days A Week 




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Dedication To All Freshmen 

When things go wrong, as they sometimes will, 
When the road you're trudging seems all uphill, 
When the funds are low and the debts are high 
And you want to smile, but you have to sigh, 
When care is pressing you down a bit, 
Rest if you must, but never quit. 
Life is queer with its twists and turns, 
And everyone of us sometimes learns, 
And many a failure turns about 
When he might have won had he stuck it out, 
Don't give up, though the pace seems slow- 
You may succeed with another blow. 
Often the goal is nearer than 
It seems to a faint, flattering man- 
Often the struggler has given up 
When he might have captured the victor's cup. 
And he learned too late, when the night slipped down 
How close he was to the golden crown. 
Success is failure turned inside out- 
The silver tint of the cloud to doubt. 
And you can never tell how close you are; 
It may be nearer when it seems afar; 
So stick to the fight when you're hardest hit- 
It's when things seem worst that you musn't quit. 

-unknown- 



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Friday, October 29, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 






CLUB & 
CAMPUS 
FASHIONS 



By CHIP TOLBERT. ESQUIRl'S Fashion Editor 

INDIAN SUMMER begins to fade, and autumn trrivsa in a blaze 
of color. Chances are, those chilly afternoons will find you rum- 
maging: through last year's sweater collection, hoping the moth 
balls did their work. Let's bring your Fall '65 sweater wardrobe 

up to date with the two new knitwear trends for C9nv>ua. 



Iht COMPETITION STRIPE, adapted from 
the stripes that identify team players in com- 
petitive sports, contributes a refreshing, color- 
ful look in campus fashion. The placement of 
the stripes is all-important — and the choice i3 
almost limitless. They can be chest-high hori- 
zontals clear across the body and sleeve, or 
broad verticals down one side. Double and triple 
sets of narrow stripes circle the sleeve, or stripe 
its length from shouldpr to cuff. 

CONTRAST IS THE THING... and the bolder 
the better. Look for red-hot combinations like 
red with black and gold stripes ; or blue wi+V, 
red and white; in brown with green and gold, 
or black with red and white. Anything goes for 
the sweater beneath the stripe. Pullovers or 
cardigans, crew-necks, V-necks and turtlenecks, 
all compete for the Competition Stripe. They'll 
be found in flat and bulky knits, mohair3 and 
ribbed or cable knits, as well. 



GREAT SCOTS in canny plaids present an- 
other top cho'ce in campus sweaters. They 
include the whole panorama of plaids... tradi- 
tional tartan or clan plaids, smart argyle dia- 
monds with criss-cross overmarkings, and novel 
diamond patterns that extend the argyle in new 
directions. 

THE LOOK OF LUXURY is underscored in a 
broad range of flattering texture and sur- 
face variations. Look for classic Shetlands in 
brushed textures, mohairs, and fibe*- blends of 
all kinds. Styling details again are wide open to 
satisfy individual tastes. Still, high crew necks 
and turtlenecks, both Ihe turnover tvpe and the 
"mock" turtle, will cop top honors. 



THE GOLDEN TOUCH in lustrous eold crossweaves frequently 
appears in background ox in accent tones. Traditional heather 
mixtures and natural tans and browne offer a smart, conservative 
appearance. The more intent colors — greens, reds, and blues — are 
often frosted with white for a new and unusual look. But bold or 
blended, muted or bright, Great Scots are definite campus swingers 
for '65. 

THE GAMUT Of GOLD span? every imaginable sh p .de in knitted 
or woven sport shirks. From light and bright to tawny tones, 
touched with orange, and on to camel colors, the impact of The 
Golden Touch will be apparent throughout your "asualwear ward- 
robe. Mellow golden tones add fresh sparkle in interwoven accents 
to enrich the popular plaids and strong stripes in shirts, sweaters, 
vests . . . even in robes and pajamas. It blends perfectly with other 
colors to create unusual heathers and mixtures shot with gold, and 
also provides a vivid accent with solid shades. Ia The Golden Touch, 
fashion has discovered a real gold-mine with virtually unlimited 
appeal on the nation's campuses. 

FOR A PARTING SHOT, a word about hosiery. In the sports 
category, you'll find a wide variety of textured knits, often in 
heather shades. Brushed textures and rib treatments continue as 
campus favorites. For more formal occasions, look for the practical 
and fashionable over the calf sock. It's a sure way to keep those 
"hairy legs" out of the picture. 



Unbeaten Teams 
Pace Leagues In 
Intramural Play 

Football is still the main event 
in intramural play. With the sea- 
son half completed touch foot- 
ball is the topic of discussion in 
intramurals. 

If the action in the first half of 
the season continues into the last 
half, it will be an interesting fin- 
ish to watch. 

As the season reached its mid- 
point, three teams came off the 
battlefield with unblemished rec- 
ords. The Hustlers, Other Nine, 
and Sigma Tau are leading their 
respective leagues with undefea- 
ted records. 

League A was weakened when 
the Coonies and the Nakatosh 
Rebels dropped out of competit- 
ion. These two teams joined 
Delta Chi Delta in the list of dro- 
pouts. 

The complete standings at mid- 
season are as follows: 





HONORARY CADET CAPTAIN 
Judy Gowland is one of the many 
reasons why the Northwestern 
State College Reserve Officers 
Training Corps has grown into 
the largest organization on the 
campus. 




THE FINEST, MOST 
SATISFYING MEALS 
ARE FOUND AT 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



League A 

1. Hustlers 4-0 

2. PEK 3-0 

3. Play Boy 4-1 

4. Big Chiefs 4-1 

5. Hell Raisers 2-1 

6. North Hall Dogs 2-2 

League B 

1. Other Nine 4-0 

2. Has Beens 3-0 

3. Nolan's Nomads 2-1 

4. Brickshack l%-2% 

5. Bienville Bombers No. 1 1-2 

6. Gang Busters Vz-lVi 

7. Cedar Grove SS %-2% 

8. B Frame Vi-VA 

League C 

1. Sigma Tau 

2. KA 4-1 

3. Pi Kappa Phi 3-1 

4. Bienville 2 1%-1% 
6. Pas Bas Tas 1-2 



Canterbury Club 
Schedules Party 
For Homecoming 

Preparation for Homecoming 
will begin at the Canterbury Club 
Thursday with a poster party. 
After the Homecoming game 
Saturday there will be an open 
house at the Canterbury House, 
113 Lee Street, from 4:30-5:30 
p.m. All interested alumni, fac- 
ulty, and students are invited. 

At the club's meeting, Thurs- 
day, Oct. 21, Father and Mrs. 
H.W. Weller showed slides of 
their world travels. 



WELCOME BACK 
To Natchitoches Picture Sale 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

1 8x10 Portrait 

1 5x7 Portrait 

16 Wallet Size Portraits 
$9.00 total price for All 18 pictures 

(No Sitting Charge Ever) 

Call for an Appointment 

Photography by ... . Uhrbach 

Located in the Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 5556 or 5557 Natchitoches, La. 



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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 29, 1965 



N.S.C. Faces Martin After Fair D 




Demons Try Again 
For Fourth Win; 
GSC Games Next 

By Mike Crawford 
Sauce Sports Writer 

After their loss to Louisiana 
Tech last week, Northwestern 
State's Demons hope to jump 
back in the win column tomorrow 
night when they face a scrappy 
University of Tennessee, Martin 
Branch, team. 

The Demons dropped a 42-14 
decision to the Techsters last 
Saturday in State Fair Stadium. 
That was their only loss of the 
year, having conquered four ear- 
lier foes. 

Northwestern State's Coach 
Jack Clayton commented on the 
Tech encounter as "spilled milk." 
"Adversity not only tenses char- 
acter, but it strengthens it. I'm 
betting that these kids will boun- 
ce back," Clayton said. 

Clayton stated, "I feel that 
our boys were bitterly disappoint- 
ed about losing to Tech, but it 
was our first Conference loss 
and we still have a shot at the 
Gulf States Conference champ- 
pionship. These boys can bounce, 
and I see no reason to believe 
one loss will hurt us for the rest 
of the season." 

The Demons go to Martin, 
Tenn., today to face a team that 
has won its last two contests. 
Martin lost its first three games 
of the season to Arkansas State 
Teachers College, Middle Tenn- 
essee and Delta State. Their wins 
came from Murray State and 
Bradley. 

The Vols run from a winged 
T." 

"Tennessee is a good club," 
Clayton stated. "We feel they 
could hold their own in GSC play. 
They beat a pretty good team in 
Murray State, 17-7, and last week 




James Aymond 
Current Sauce 
Back of the Week 



Typewriters 

• Rentals 

• Repairs 

• Ribbons 

BAKER 

Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis Phone 2935 




DEMON END Dick Reding reaches high to snare a touch- 
down pass from quarterback Donald Guidry in the fourth 
period against Louisiana Tech. With this reception Red- 
ing took over the scoring lead with 24 points on four 
touchdowns. 



Bulldogs' Bite Is 
Worse Than Bark 
As Demons Fall 

Northwestern's highly touted 
Demons finally met their match 
Saturday night in State Fair Sta- 
dium as the powerful Louisiana 
Tech Bulldogs passed and ran 
NSC off the field, beating the De- 
mons 42-14. 

The Techmen, noted for their 
passing, picked up yardage on 
the ground as if it were their 
best weapon. Halfback Robert 



whipped a fairly good Bradley 
squad, 34-25." 

"We expected our boys to 
make a lot of mistakes against 
Tech Saturday night, and you 
can't win when you pull blunders 
against a team with the manpow- 
er Tech has." 

Tennessee and NSC will be 
playing each other for the first 
time tomorrow night. The Vols 
have 23 lettermen returning and 
were expected to be improved 
over their 1964 break-even sea- 
son. 

Tennessee is the only non-con- 
ference tilt remaining for the 
Demons. The last three games 
are against McNeese, University 
of Southwestern Louisiana and 
Southeastern. 



Skill in driving an automobile 
varies as widely as skill in throw- 
ing a baseball 



Brunet led the Bulldog attack 
that gained 227 yards rushing. 

Laird Shines 

All-GSC quarterback Billy 
Laird maintained his passing 
game hitting on 12 cf 16 passes 
for 143 yards and two touch- 
downs. 

Tech scored in every quarter 
in sweeping the annual classic 
which dates back to 1937. 

The red and blue opened its 
barrage with 1:44 left in the first 
period when Brunet dashed six 
yards for a touchdown. 

21-0 

With 11:05 left in the second 
period the bulldogs scored again 
on a six-yard pass from Phil Rob- 
ertson to Jim Jones. Tech took a 
21-0 halftime lead when Richie 
Golman went over from five ya- 
rds out. 

NSC's sputtering offense was 
unable to get moving until the 
fourth quarter when reserve quar- 
terback Donald Guidry plunged 
over from the one for the first 
Demon tally. 

Guidry Strikes 

Minutes later the Demons put 
another six-pointer on the score- 
board on a 16-yard pass from Gu- 
idry to end Dick Reding waiting 
in the end zone. Walker booted 
both conversions. 

Tech came back for its final 
tally on a 12-yard run by Golman. 
Speedy Campbell kicked the PAT 
to end the scoring for the night. 

Score By Quarters: 

La. Tech 7 14 7 14-42 

Northwestern 14-14 



Pictures are available now from your Potpourri Class 
picture. You may see the proofs at Guillet Studio on 
Second Street. Take advantage of the reduced rates. 

Seniors and Juniors are especially urged to order 
job application pictures now. Eight for only $2.00. 



John C. Guillet 

Photography 

Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Demon Harriers 
To Face McNeese 
Tomorrow Night 

Northwestern's cross country 
team, winners of their first two 
meets, are expected to be strong 
contenders for the GSC crown 
this season. The harriers finished 
second in the Gulf States Confer- 
ence in 1964. 

Coach Ernest (Slim) Howell is 
pinning his hopes for the confer- 
ence title on Eddie Watt, an out- 
standing runner from England. 
Watt turned in some sensational 
performances last season before 
being hurt late in the year. 

Watt won his first two meets of 
the season and Coach Howell exp- 
ects him to be one of the best in 
the GSC. 

Three other very fine runners 
and contenders for individual ho- 
nors are Tony Ward of Ireland, 
Paul Trueman of Bossier City, 
and Bob Dufalo of Trenton, New 
Jersey. 

The Demons have a dual meet 
with the McNeese State Cowboys 
in Lake Charles Saturday. Run- 
ning the 3.8 mile course along 
with Watt, Ward, Trueman, and 
Dufalo will be Tim Poston of Viv- 
ian, Nick Wright of Bastrop, 
Jerry Cambell of Coushatta, Ray 
Cornish of Alexandria and Jim 
Magee of Natchitoches. 





End Dick Reding of Bossier City 
was elected this week's Lineman 
of the Week. Reding was chosen 
for his performance against the 
Bulldogs of Louisiana Tech. He 
pulled down a pass from Don 
Guidry in the game for one of 
the team's two touchdowns. 



CROSS COUNTRY runner Eddie 
Watt crosses the wire well ahead 
of his opponents capturing first 
place in the triangular cross 
country meet here last Wednes- 
day with a time of 15:24 over the 
3.3 mile course. The Demons took 
seven of the first ten places in 
the meet. 



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and After Shave Lotion 

See these and other cosmetic values 

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FREE DELIVERY TO ALL COLLEGE DORMS 



Friday, October 29, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



SPORT 



by jfM : ■ 
GO GO fe^naay baker 



Records were broken by both 
teams in the State Fair Classic 
Saturday as the Techsters comp- 
letely overran the seemingly hel- 
pless Demons. 

The Demons lost their unblem- 
ished record with their first 
loss. Tech broke another record 
with their first win of the season. 
This was also the largest scoring 
margin in the series. Twenty- 
eight points separated the two 
teams. 

The Demons accented pass def- 
ense in workouts before the Tech 
game but the Bulldogs turned the 
tables and repeatedly ran through 
the line for long gains. The pass- 
ing defense still wasn't quite up 
to par as all-GSp quarterback 
Billy Laird connected on 12 of 16 
passes for 143 yards. 

That good ole NSC spirit see- 
med to go down the drain as the 
game progressed. Large numbers 
of NSC "fans" began to file out 
of State Fair Stadium as early as 
the third quarter. I'm sure it 
would have been a more interest- 
ing game if it were not for a 35- 
point margin by the Bulldogs 
early in the game. 

The Demons take to the road 
tomorrow as they meet the Volun- 
teers from Martin Branch of the 
University of Tennessee. The 
Vols won their last two outings 
against Murray State and Brad- 
ley after dropping three decisi- 
ons at the start of the '65 season. 

Since 1913, in 51 years, the 
Demons have had but three foot- 
ball coaches. From 1913 to 1933 
H. Lee Prather served as foot- 
ball coach, then continued as ath- 
letic director and basketball coa- 
ch for 38 years before becoming 
president of the college in 1950. 

Harry (Rags) Turpin took over 
the football duties in 1934 and 




DEMON PUNTER Wayne Wal- 
ker finds the going pretty rough 
as he receives oxygen during' 
practice session. Walker handles 
all the kicking chores for the 
Demons and had a fantastic 47 
yard punting average in the NSC 
-Louisiana Tech game. 



DRIVE IN 

FOR DELICIOUS 

FOOD ^ 



THE BEST 

Food 

Services 

Prices 

Waddle 'N Grill 

Phone 4949 
Highway 1 South 



remained until 1956 when pres- 
ent coach Jack Clayton replaced 
him. Since coming to NSC Clay- 
ton has compiled a record of 44 
wins, 31 losses and two ties for 
a .603 percentage. 

Although there are indications 
that games were played before 
1908, available records are only 
from that year. Scores of 429 
games are recorded and NSC, 
known as Louisiana Normal in 
earlier years, won 231, lost 171 
and tied 27. 

The ole picker was right on 
seven of nine games last week 
for an improved .777 percentage. 
The two losses were Rice's upset 
over Texas and, of course, that 
other game played in Shreveport. 

Four of the six GSC elevens 
face out-of-state foes this week 
while McNeese is pitted against 
Louisiana College in Pineville. 
Southeastern is idle. 

We at the sports desk realize 
that sports readers go to consid- 
erable pains on Sunday morning 
to discover the winners in the 
pervious night's college games, so 
with this thought in mind we will 
save a great amount of trouble 
and publish the outcomes in 
advance. 

Northwestern (17) over Uni- 
versity Tennessee-Martin Branch 
has a fairly impressive record but 
their two wins were over rela- 
tively weak teams. Demons pro- 
vide real competition. 

McNeese (21) over Louisiana 
College — Cowboy's Walet is a 
fine ball carrier and Wildcats 
don't have strength to stop him. 

Lamar Tech (13) over USL— 
Cardinals have much improved 
ball club and should take the 
win before home crowd at Beau- 
mont. 

Louisiana Tech (14) over Ten- 
nessee Tech — Sleeping giants fin- 
ally woke up and shouldn't have 
any trouble against Eagles from 
Cookeville. 

East Carolina (7) over North- 
east-Indians gave Southeastern 
squad a scare last week but lack 
power for another. 

LSU (7) over Ole Miss; Ne- 
braska (10) over Missouri; Notre 
Dame (14) over Navy; Arkansas 
(17) over Texas A&M; Florida 
(7) over Auburn. 



■ JTme 2.0 YEAS* 
STAB. STAKOS 
IN AT I9<5 Uft«. 




Demons Rank High 
In GSC Statistics 

The Northwestern Demons are 
ranking high in early GSC sta- 
tistics. The Demons are current- 
ly ranked second in passing off- 
ense with a total of 545 yards 
gained. Quarterback Don Guidry 
ranks as the league's third best 
passer witth 18 completions in 
41 attempts for 282 yards. 

The Demons' James Aymond 
ranks among the rushing lead- 
ers with 138 yards in 15 carries 
for a 9.2 yard average. 

Wayne Walker has punted the 
ball 30 times for 1,241 yards 
and a 41.3 yard average to rank 
third. 



College Is Host To 
Women's Tourney 
Friday, Saturday 

Sixteen girls volleyball teams 
representing 11 colleges and uni- 
versities will converge on the 
campus today and tomorrow to 
compete in the Louisiana Wo- 
men's Open Volleyball Tourna- 
ment. 

Girls first and second varsity 
teams from Tennessee, Texas, 
Mississippi, and Louisiana will 
be competing for top honors in 
the double elimination tourna- 
ment. 

Action is sceduled to get un- 
derway at 6:30 this evening in 
the Men's Gym with the NSC 
A-team leading the way. 

According to volleyball coach 
Andrea Farrow, there will be an 
A-team and a B-team tournament 
taking place at the same time. 
All games will be played in the 
women's and men's gymnasiums. 

Competition will resume at 9 



a.m. tomorrow with the finals 
of the tournament taking place 
at 2:15 p.m. } 

Schools represented in the 
tournament are Memphis State 
from Tennessee; Mississippi State 
College for Women, Belhaven 
and William Carey College from 
Mississippi; and the University 
of Houston, Lamar Tech, and Ste- 
phen F. Austin College of Texas. 




TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

Tressie Watts — Owner 

Closed on Monday 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 

' 201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 




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In Your College Education! 



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745 St. Maurice Ln. Phone 3076 
Natchitoches, La. 

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We feature, on an exclusive basis, the best lines 
we are able to find in popular priced sportswear, 
dresses, lingerie, coats, purses, hats, etc. 

You will find a large selection and friendly ser- 
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You are always more than welcome in our 
stores-to buy look, or just to visit. 

-Responsible charge accounts invited- 



LEWIS' 

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608 Front St. Phone 2063 



PAT'S 

LADIES WEAR 

204 Front St. Phone 2257 



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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 29, 1965 




Jerry Brill 



Pat McMeel 



Current Sauce Editors Attend Meet; 
Creator Of 'Peanuts' Gives Address 



Jerry Brill, CURRENT SAUCE 
editor, and Pat McMeel, associate 
editor, returned Saturday after- 
noon after attending the annual 
Associated Collegiate Press con- 
ference in San Francisco. 

The three-day conference was 
attended by more than one thou- 
sand student editors from across 
the nation. Purpose of the meet- 
ing was to exchange ideas and to 
learn just what the Associated 
Collegiate Press looks for in a 
good college paper. 

Charles M. Schulz, noted car- 
toonist and creator of "Peanuts," 
gave the keynote address at the 
opening convocation. 

Topic of the speech was "Char- 
lie Brown and His Friends." 
Schulz is the only two time win- 
ner of the "Reuben" award which 
is given to the cartoonist of the 
year by the National Cartoonist's 
Society. 

The program was arranged to 
offer something to meet the 



needs of all ranks of staff mem- 
bers from all sizes of publicati- 
ons and schools, newspapers, 
yearbooks, and magazines. The 
ACP will hold its next conference 
in Philadelphia at the Benjamin 
Franklin hotel Oct. 20-22, 1966. 

Faculty Members 
Author Articles 

Two Northwestern State Col- 
lege faculity members a, r e 
author of articles appearing in 
the October edition of Louisiana 
Schools, official journal of the 
Louisiana Teacher's Association. 

Dr. LeRoi E. Eversull, asso- 
ciate professor of geography 
anc social science is author of 
an article entitled "The Use of 
Maps and Globes in the Primary 
and Middle Grades." 

Dr. Robert A. Alost is author 
of an article entitled "A Special 
Role for Physical Education." 



Potpourri Sets 
New Standards 
For "Bracelet" 

Swim suit and talent are two 
new categories that have been 
added to the annual Lady of the 
Bracelet contest as well as a 
more restrictive set of rules for 
would-be contestants. 

According to Bettie Moore, 
Potpourri editor, there will be a 
reduction in the number of con- 
testants and elimination of first 
semester freshmen who have nev- 
er attended college. This is nec- 
essary because one must have a 
C average to be eligible, and the- 
se girls have only the average in- 
dicated by their mid-semester 
grades. 

The two new divisions are be- 
ing added because the winner of 
the Lady of the Bracelet repres- 
ents Northwestern State College 
in various pageants, and talent 
plus attractiveness in a swim suit 
are required in all of these. 

Chairman of the judges for 
this year's contest to be held 
Nov. 23, will be W.A. Benson, Jr., 
president of the company that 
prints the Potpourri; and Dr. 
Gordon Flood, a member of the 
music department faculty. 

The swim suit and talent con- 
tests will be closed to the public. 
The evening gown competition, 
open to all, will take place that 
night. 

Seminar Set For 
Newman Center 

Eight new classes on "The 
Church" have been announced by 
Father Cornelius O'Brien at the 
Catholic Newman Center, begin- 
ning at 6:30 p.m. Monday. 

The seminar will be open to all 
students and any townspeople 
who may be interested. Classes 
will be one hour in length. 



CANE THEATRE 

NATCHITOCHES, LA. PHONE 2922 

NOVEMBER 3 and 4 
Matinee 2 p.m. — Evening 8 p.m. 
Tickets on Sale at Cane Box Office 



WARNER BROS. Pictures Presents 

The LA SCALA Opera Company 

Production of 




; in the Highest Fidelity ever recorded on film 
TECHNICOLOR® 



THE CREDITS 

Libretto by L. ILLICA and G. GIACOSA 

Music by GIACOMO PUCCINI 

Artistic Director and Conductor HERBERT VON KARAJAN 
Production Designed! and Directed by FRANCO ZEFFIRELLI 
Costume Designer MARCEL ESCOFFIER 



THE CAST 

Rodolfo, poet GIANNI RAIMONDI 

Marcello, painter ROLANDO PANERAI 

Schaunard, musician GIANNI MAFFEO 

Colline, philosopher IVO VINCO 

Benoit, landlord CARLO BADIOLI | 

Alcindoro, State Counsellor .VIRGILIO CARBONARI 

Mimi, seamstress ~ MIRELLA FRENI 

Musetta, girl of the Latin Quarter ADRIANA MARTINO 

Parpignol, toy vendor FRANCO RICCIARDI 

Sergeant of customs officials ; — GUISEPPE MORRESI 

A customs official 2S ~ZZZ CARLO FORTI 

A salesman :^^Sr^^~.;.~..ANGELO MERCURIAL! 
^Students, grisettes, citizens, shopkeepers, f 
peddlers, soldiers, waiters, boys, etc 



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Orchestra and chorus of la scala, mtlan^ 



Education Staff 
Attends Meeting 

Attending the national conven- 
tion of the American Speech and 
Hearing Association are profes- 
sor Charles E. Palmer and in- 
structors John Bernthal and Sam 
Morrison of the Department of 
Special Education. 

The meeting, which began in 
Chicago today, will continue 
through Wednesday. 

Alpha Sigs Have 
Halloween Party 

Alpha Sig pledges held a Hal- 
loween Party for the members at 
their sorority house last night. 

This week, work will begin on 
a float for the annual Home- 
coming parade. The sorority will 
work with TKE fraternity in pre- 
paring the entry. 

Again this year, ASA members 
and pledges will be selling maga- 
zine subscriptions to raise money 
for their National Philanthropic 
Project of aiding the mentally 
retarded. Anyone interested in a 
subscription is urged to contact 
a member. All special offer coup- 
ons and offers can be redeemed 
through them. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



ONE HOUR MARTINIZING 
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Phone 6173 



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PHONE 8059 



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©1964 AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL PICTURE! 

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"THE THING WITHOUT A FACE* 



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SULLIVAN and HYER 



An AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL Pictun 



SUN — MQ N — TUES 

WllDBIKINf { 



WEDNESDAY 
"BUCKNIGHT" 

Gary Grant 

"THE GRASS IS 
GREENER 1 

COLOR 
— PLUS — 

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CORRIDOR' 



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Demons Host McNeese 

Crucial Conference Game — Page 6 



Major General To Visit 

General William A. Harris To View Cadets — Page 5 



res 



ma 



^€>urrent 




"All The Way Home" 

New Play To Open — Page 4 



auce 



VOL. LH— No. 10 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, November 5, 1965 



Northwestern— Pacesetter 

Annual Homecoming 
Set For Tomorrow 



Final plans have been made 
this week by Northwestern State 
College to welcome a record 
crowd of returning graduates for 
the annual Homecoming Day pro- 
gram Saturday. 

A special feature of the Home- 
coming program will be the for- 
mal dedication of the Coliseum 
in the name of "Coach" H. Lee 
Prather, who served as a coach 
for many years and later became 
President of the college. Super- 
intendent of Education William 
J. Dodd will give the dedication 
address. 

At the dedication, small plac- 
ards with "I played for Coach 
Prather" will be provided old 
grads who played under him. 

The Homecoming program will 
begin at 8 a.m. with the registra- 
tion of old grads. From 8 to 10 
a.m., the former grads will re- 
gister in Varnado Hall and will 
be served coffee. In charge of re- 
gistration, will be Mrs. Ora G. 
Williams, who will be assisted by 
Mrs. Sandra Martin, president of 
the Purple Jackets. 

At 9 a.m., members of the 
board of directors of the Alumni 
Association will meet and at 10 
a.m., the annual homecoming 
parade begins in downtown Nat- 
chitoches. 

At 11:30 a.m., the annual lun- 
cheon begins with the mayor of 
Natchitoches, W. Ray Scott, pre- 
siding. Mayor Scott is also presi- 
dent of the Alumni Association. 
The new officers of the associa- 
tion will be elected during the 
luncheon, which is to be held in 
St. Denis dining hall. 

Pre-game ceremonies will get 
underway in Demon Stadium at 
1:40 p.m. with the introduction 
of the Homecoming queen and her 
court and the presentation of the 
award winning floats. 

Homecoming queen for this 
year is Mrs. Becky Patrick, wife 
of senior player Claude Patrick 
of Holly Ridge. Other members 



of the court include Toni Walker, 
Wilma Hunt, and Grace Wilson 
of Shreveport; Glenda Randall, 
Olla; and Shirley Kay Dalme, 
Natchitoches. 

Kick-off time for the Home- 
coming game will be 2 p.m., 
Northwestern playing the Cow- 
boys of McNeese. Following the 
game, the "N" club, athletic let- 
ter organization, will have its 
annual buffet and social at the 
VFW Home on Touline street. 
Various other organizations will 
also meet after the game. The 
daylong activities will be cli- 
maxed by the annual alumni 
dance which starts at 8 p.m. in 
the Student Center. 

The selected Homecoming 
theme this year is "Northwestern 
— Pacesetter", emphasizing the 
firsts which have been accom- 
plished by the college. Northwest- 
ern State College, 81-years-old, 
was the first college under the 
State Board of Education to begin 
a nursing program, a graduate 
program, and the first to begin a 
planned program of instruction 
utilizing closed circuit television. 
With its beginning in 1884, NSC 
was one of the first teacher edu- 
cation schools and probably still 
graduates more teachers than any 
other state college. 

Perhaps no other school in the 
United States has laboratory 
schools at the elementary, junior 
high, and high school levels lo- 
cated on campus. 

The establishment of the Wil- 
liamson Museum was a first in 
state colleges and the develop- 
ment of the microfilming opera- 
tion and division of archives in 
the Russell Library also were 
NSC firsts. 

Northwestern was also the first 
state college to initiate college 
credit tours of Louisiana. Now, 
these tours have been extended 
to include the United States and 
Europe. 




WILLIAM J. DODD, left, state superintendent of education 
and former athlete and publications editor at Northwestern, 
will deliver the dedicatory address Saturday morning at 11 
o'clock at the formal ceremonies naming the Coliseum in 
honor of H. Lee Prather, right, longtime coach and late 
president of the college. 




RETURNING OLD GRADS, who have not visited the campus recently, will see signs of 
change even before they enter the campus. The old entrance (inset) has been changed 
through the work of a faculty-student campus beautification committee headed by Dr. 
George H. Ware, professor of biology. The entrance has been widened. Additional iron 
work has been added. A fountain and pool, the work of Grant F. Kenner, associate pro- 
fessor of art, has been installed as a gift of a recent graduating class. Planting of pines 
juniper, and Yucca and the setting in place of native Kisatchie stone combined for ap- 
propriate landscaping. __ 

President's Welcome To Alumni Three Companies 

Once more HOMECOMING is with us. It is a happy occas- 
ion and we wish to make the most of it. 

This means that faculty, administrators, and former stu- 
dents mingle in a bond that was sealed in and out of the 
classroom. We who are the relatively long-time residents on 
campus hold that it is a privilege to welcome alumni to their 
college home. 

When you arrive on the Old Hill you will discover that 
even those who have enrolled here for a short time feel that 
they are a part of the host group and that they will be happy 
to contribute to your pleasure on a most meaningful day at 
our college. Call on any and all of us to serve you. Here's to 
November 6! 

Sincerely, 
John S. Kyser 
President 

EDUCATION ORGANIZATIONS 

Promote American Education Week 



The V.L. Roy Chapter of the 
Student Louisiana Teachers' As- 
sociation and the Gamma Phi 
Chapter, Kappa Delta Pi, an hon- 
orary educational fraternity, are 
sponsoring the observance of 
American Education Week, be- 
ginning Sunday. 

American Education Week was 
inaugurated by the American Le- 
gion and the National Education 
Association in 1921 to call public 
attention to the importance of 
education in a democracy, and to 
remind every American citizen 
that good schools are, to a de- 
gree, his own personal responsi- 
bility. Shortly after the initia- 
tion of this observance, the Uni- 
ted States Office of Education 
and the National Congress of 
Parents and Teachers became 
co-sponsors. 



This year the theme of Ameri- 
can Education Week is "Invest 
in Learning." Each day topics 
enlarging upon this theme will 
be stressed. Investment in learn- 
ing is essential to the strengthen- 
ing of moral and spiritual values, 
the cultivation of the intellect, 
the enhancement of personal 
fulfillment, and the improve- 
ment of earning power. It is an 
investment which helps develop 
good citizenship, enrich family 
and community life, and deepen 
international understanding. 

Mayor W. Ray Scott of Natchi- 
toches initiated American Educa- 
tion Week by signing a proclama- 
tion of obsevance for the city. 
Kappa Delta Pi and SLTA have 
secured the cooperation of local 
and campus news media in pub- 
licizing this observance. 



To Interview At 
Placement Office 

Personnel representatives of 
Baroid, Montgomery Ward, Pitts- 
burgh Plate Glass, and Murphy 
Oil Corporation will be in the 
Placement Office, Room 19 of 
Caldwell Hall, next week to inter- 
view graduating seniors, accord- 
ing to Joe W. Webb, director of 
placement. 

A representative of Baroid, a 
division of National Lead Com- 
pany, will be in the Placement 
Office Monday. He will be inter- 
ested in speaking to seniors ma- 
joring in chemistry, biology, phy- 
sics, or agriculture. He will want 
to interview students pursuing 
degree programs requiring at 
least one year of chemistry. 

Montgomery Ward's represen- 
tative will be in the office Tues- 
day to interview senior business 
majors, primarily those in ac- 
counting and marketing. 

Representatives of Pittsburgh 
Plate Glass and Murphy Oil Corp- 
oration will interview seniors 
Wednesday. The glass company 
desires to interview seniors ma- 
joring in chemistry, biology, med- 
ical technology, and other sci- 
ences, and women students pur- 
suing degree programs in home 
economics. The oil company re- 
presentatives will interview ac- 
counting majors. 



WELCOME BACK ALUMNI 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 5, 1965 



Fondest Memories 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Saturday is Homecoming Day at Northwestern, and it pro- 
mises to be one of the best ever. It is a day when grads of the 
past come back to mingle with grads of the future and rehash 
the good ole days when they were a collegiate. 

The fondest memories of one's life are very often the days 
spent in high school and college. Therefore, it is not surpris- 
ing to see almost as many alumni on campus as regular 
students. 

Last year, as one alumnus was driving down the Chaplin's 
Lake road, he saw a young man with his girl walking hand in 
hand at the water's edge completely oblivious to the world 
around them. "Why I see they still do the same things that 
we did 40 years ago." Another balding and obviously healthy 
man punched a young fraternity member on the shoulder 
and said, "Is the old sand bar still there? We sure used to 
have some fun at that place." 

On and on the stories go as men and women recall the 
glorious days when they were Demons. Memories are made 
to be shared, and shared they are during Homecoming Day. 

Externally, many things have changed at NSC in the past 
81 years, but internally, very little. Students still cram all 
hours of the night, take relaxing walks with their best girl 
or boy friend down by the lake, gather at informal fraternity 
get togethers, face world situations in the Student Center 
over a steaming cup of coffee, and contemplate profound 
philosophies over a coke at a local cafe. 

This is a way of life at NSC and Homecoming Day just 
serves to focus on the fact that actually college life hasn't 
changed too much over the years. 



Biggest Asset 



Northwestern' s biggest asset is its beautiful campus. The 
football team may fall off, tests may become an intolerable 
burden, and money problems may make college life extrem- 
ely trying, but the trees, lake, and picturesque drives remain 
constant-a source of inspiration. 

There are, however, several places on campus that are un- 
inspirational to say the least. At the far end of Chaplin's Lake 
for instance, paper, beer cans, and bottles mar the appear- 
ance of the bank. 

Some of the dormitory parking lots are strewn with trash, 
Bossier's in particular. Bossier's parking lot, at times, closely 
resembles a street where a ticker tape parade has just passed. 

Beauty must be appreciated lest it deteroiate. A neglected 
campus denotes indifference and a lack of cultural appreci- 
ation on the part of the students. 



American Education Week 

Next week is American Education Week. At Northwest- 
ern the Student Louisiana Teachers Association, and Kappa 
Delta Pi, honorary educational society, have activities planned 
to help emphasize the coming week. 

According to the National Education Association, "Amer- 
ican Education Week serves as a vital stimulant to moral and 
financial support for America's schools and colleges, pro- 
viding a ready made opportunity for local citizens to take a 
good look at their schools and their needs. On occasion, it 
even helps prod complacency into action." 

The NEA reports that American Education Week pro- 
vides a special event to spark the school or college public 
relations program. 

So it is that Northwestern will join with other institu- 
tions of higher learning in celebrating this week. 

The SAUCE encourages anyone interested in education 
in any form to support, and actively participate in, American 
Education Week. 



Worthwhile Tips 



Editors note: While looking through old copies of the Current 
Sauce, we found this and thought it would still be very appro- 
priate. 

The following tips were listed by professor, Robert 
Tyson of Hunter College, and appeared in the Tennessee 
Tech Oracle. The list is entitled "Ten Ways To Get Through 
College Without Even Trying." 

1. Bring the professor newspaper clippings dealing with 
his subject. If you don't find clippings dealing with his sub- 
ject, just bring in clippings at random. He thinks everything 
deals with his subject. 

2. Look alert. Take notes eagerly. If you look at your 
watch, don't stare at it unbelievingly and shake it. 

3. Nod frequently and mumur "how true." To you this 
seems exaggerated. To him, it's quite objective. 

4. Sit in front, near him. (Applies only if you intend to 
stay awake.) 

5. Laugh at his jokes. You can tell, if he looks up from 
his notes and smiles expectantly, he has told a joke. 

6. Ask for outside reading. You don't have to read it, 
just ask for it. 

7. If you must sleep, arrange to be called at the end of 
the hour. It creates an unfavorable impression if the rest of 
the class has left, and you sit there alone dozing. 

8. Be sure the book you read during the lecture looks 
like a book from the course. If you do math in psychology 
class and psychology in math class, match the books for size 
and color. 

9. Ask any question you think he can answer. Conver- 
sely, avoid announcing that you have found the answer to a 
question he couldn't answer, and in your brother's second 
grade reader at that. 

10. Call attention to his writing. Produces an exquisitely 
pleasant experience connected with you. If you know he's 
written a book or an article, ask in class if he wrote it. 





"lX'e> JU5T A PAMN &OOV THIN& NO ONE CAME 
IN "TAKpY TH\e MORNINGS 




Long, long tresses and short, 
short dresses — that's what coll- 
ege kids are made of, and it's no 
longer a problem of only the 
hairdresser knowing for sure. 
Now, no one knows! Long hair 
has really come into it's own, and 
I don't mean Brahms, Beethoven, 
and Bach! 

Do the long hair styles of col- 
lege men make them less masc- 
uline in appearance and, there- 
fore, less attractive to women 
students? 

Here are the comments of 
several freshman girls: 

Beverly Grant says, "I like it 
long if it's neat and well-groo- 
med. However, I don't think they 
should go to extremes. It just 
happens to be the thing to do 
right now, and I'm for it all the 
way!" 

"I think it gives a boy a girl- 
ish appearance," said Edris Jor- 
dan from Florien. 

"Yuk! I hate it!" exclaimed 
Iverle Jeane from Leesville. 

Betty Bailey, who hails from 
Many, had this to say, "Oh, I 
think it looks cute if it's straight, 
clean, and well-groomed! Long 
curly hair looks a little funny 
on boys!" 

Shreveporter Peggie Weeks 
commented, "Boys look adorable 
with bangs, but I wish they'd 
skip the page-boy look!" 

"Boys just don't look like 
boys with their hair half way to 
their shoulders," stated Bossier- 
ite Elizabeth Ann Bolton. 



Linda Massey from DeRidder, 
spoke for a large majority of the 
girls by saying, "I think the 
extremely long cuts suggest an 
unkept look, and this tends to 
take away a boy's masculine 
appearance." 

"Sheep dogs is what they rem- 
ind me of!" exclaimed Mary Fra- 
nces McGraw. Either that or else 
their barber had a temporary 
loss of memory while cutting 
their hair!" 

Now, that we've heard from 
the feminine side, let's hear what 
the boys on campus had to say. 

Junior Kenny Baker of Guey- 
dan felt this way, "I think it de- 
pends on the individual. One 
shouldn't have long hair unless, 
of course, he's got low ears and 
high eyebrows!" (Don't laugh! 
There have been a few spotted!) 

"I have cowlicks, and if I can't 
wear mine long then I don't want 
anyone else to!" replied Junior 
Mike Crawford very disheartedly. 

Wally Hebert from West Lake 
commented, "I think it looks 
terrible, and I'm very much 
against it! If boys want to exp- 
ress themselves, surely they can 
think of some other way!" 

Senior Shreveporter Jerry 
Brill replied this way, "Long 
hair looks great! ... .on girls!" 

For all those of you who do 
have the long flowing locks, you 
will, no doubt, be happy to hear 
of the latest style for girls. It's 
called a crew-cut cutie! Hope all 
the boys like it. 



Dear Editor: 

The week before the North- 
western and Louisiana Tech ri- 
valry, NSC's school spirit was 
beyond compare. I have witness- 
ed two previous Tech weeks, and 
this year's Tech week was un- 
doubtedly the most successful. 
Then came the Tech game. 

School spirit dropped as soon 
as the Demons slid behind. In my 
opinion, this was uncalled for. 
When our team had a 4-0 record, 
everyone was out to yell and let 
people know where we were 
from. 

We lost to Tech and Martin 
Branch of Tennessee, and it 
seems the attitude of the stud- 
ents is that we will fall short of 
points the rest of the season. I 
am aware that not all students 
feel that way, because I am one 
who has faith in the team — win, 
lose or draw. 

I would like to commend Mil- 
ton Rhea, school spirit chair- 
man, for pursuring a successful 
job thus far in supporting the 
Northwestern Demons. Rhea sent 
letters to all clubs and frater- 
nities requesting them to back 
the Demons for the Tech game. 
This was very successful. Almost 
everyone cooperated. 

If Northwestern kept this spi- 
rit all year, I am sure that it wo- 
uld help the Demons in some 
way. I realize that in some games 
we may not have the best person- 
nel, but we have pride. This is 
our school, and the Demons are 
our football team. Let us attend 
Homecoming this week against 
McNeese and support them. 

Do not take a negative attitude, 
because McNeese beat Tech. We 
beat Pensacola, and Pensacola 
beat McNeese. There is no reason 
why our Demons cannot conquer 
the Cowboys. 

In summing up my letter, I 
would like to give praise to the 
Current Sauce. They have done 
everything in their power to 
show the Demons how the school 
feels about them. They have prin- 
ted their stories objectively, and 
their editorials so far have been 
for the team. 

It is sad that NSC students lost 
the spirit displayed at Tech 
Week, but I am confident that 
you, the students, can get back 
on the home team's side. Home- 
coming tomorrow is a good place 
to show the Demons that we have 
regained all confidence in them, 
and to show alumni members 
that we have as much or more 
spirit than they had. 

Give 'em heck Demons. 

Name witheld by request 



rrent 



lauce 



ESTABLISHED 1914 



THIS WEEK AT NORTHWESTERN 

Saturday, November 6 

Homecoming activities 

Play rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 a.m.- 11 p.m. 
NSC vs. McNeese, Demon Stadium, 2 p.m. 
Sunday, November 7 

Play rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 a.m.- 11 p.m. 
Monday, November 8 

Student Government Association meeting, SGA room, 6 p.m. 
ABA meeting, L300, 6 p.m. 

Kappa Delta Pi meeting, Home Economics, Living Room, 
6:30 p.m. 

Concert rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 6:30 p.m. 
Tuesday, November 9 

Young People's Concert, Fine Arts Auditorium, 1:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, November 10 

Play rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8-10:30 p.m. 
Purple Jacket meeting, Purple Jacket room, 4 p.m. 
Thursday, November II 

Play rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8-10:30 p.m. 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3. 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 



Member of the Associated CoUegiate Press 

Jerry Brill Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed CuUen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

5™ Coulon — Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, Bob Jansen, 
Sharon Matthews, Stephen Weber, James 
Posey, Pete Dove. Alton Sanders, Mack 
Robbins, Rick Semon, Susie Chancie. Jim 
O Quin, Mike Crawford, and Marie Med- 
lca. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions ef 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 



Friday, November 5, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 





WB3S&BBI C^^M 












TYNES HILDEBRAND begins his first season as head basket- 
ball coach for the Northwestern State College Demons. The 
squad opens the 1965-66 season with two games in Prather 
Coliseum against Southeastern Oklahoma Nov. 22 and 23. 
Over-all the Demons will play 25game s, 13 at home and 12 
on the road. Hildebrand comes to NSC after serving as head 
basketball coach of Natchitoches high school. 



Symphony Opens 1965-66 Season 



Northwestern's Symphony Or- 
chestra, under the direction of 
Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, will open 
its 1965-66 season with two Young 
People's concerts Tuesday. 

The first will be presented at 
10:00 a.m. in the Mansfield Ele- 
mentary school auditorium be- 
fore an audience of 425 elemen- 
tray students and 200 parents, 
and will be a part of the school's 
celebration of American Educa- 
tion Week. 

The orchestra returns to the 
campus for a second concert in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium at 1:30 
p.m. for students from North- 
western, East Natchitoches, 
Parks and St. Mary's Elementary 
Schools, the Northwestern and 



East Natchitoches Junior High 
Schools, and St. Mary's High 
School. 

The program will include: 
Pomp and Circumstance March 
No. 1 by Elgar, with the well 
known "Land of Hope and Glory" 
melody; excerpts from Haydn's 
"Military" Symphony; Adagietto 
for Strings from Bizet's L'Arle- 
sienne Suite No. 1; Procession of 
the Mastersingers by Wagner; 
The Girl I Left Behind Me, an 
Irish folk tune arranged by Le- 
roy Anderson; and The Waltzing 
Cat, a novelty also by Anderson. 

There is no charge for these 
programs and the public is in- 
vited to attend. 




SPECIAL 

PROTEIN 
FORMULA 

HAIR SPRAY 

with 

FREE REFILLABLE 
1 oz. PURSE SPRAY 



$2.35 value 

$1.59 

GIBSON'S 

224 Keyser Avenue 




Officers Chosen 
At TAWS Meeting 

Officers of the Town Associ- 
ated Women Students were elect- 
ed at the initial meeting of the 
group held Oct. 27 in the dean 
of women's office. 

According to Dean Lucile M. 
Hendrick, officers elected are 
Elizabeth Thomas, president; 
Shirley Kay Dalme, vice-presi- 
dent; Bobbie Jean Schmerheim, 
secretary; Lucy Wells, treasurer; 
and Judy La Roue, reporter. 

The group will serve at the 
Homecoming Tea, registration, 
and ride in the Homecoming pa- 
rade. In addition, the members 
will help decorate for the annual 
"Christmas at Home" pageant. 

Any interested person wish- 
ing to join the Town Associated 
Women Students can do so by 
contacting Dean Hendrick. The 
group meets the first Monday of 
every month. 

Student Nurses 
Election Held 

At the Louisiana State Nurses' 
Association convention conclud- 
ed last week in Shreveport, four 
student nurses from Northwest- 
ern were elected to offices. Elec- 
ted were, Sylvia Smith, Baton 
Rouge campus, second vice-pres- 
ident; Kathy Gaddis, Shreveport 
campus, corresponding secretary; 
Ruth Showes, Baton Rouge cam- 
pus, treasurer; and Tom Cook, 
Shreveport campus, chairman of 
the nominating committee. 

A resolution was passed by the 
convention urging Louisiana Con- 
gressmen to support the Nation- 
al League for Nursing as the 
body to accredit nursing schools 
throughout the United States. 
Such an arrangement would 
make accredited nursing schools 
eligible for support under feder- 
al assistance programs. 

ONE ACT PLAY 

A one-act play has been select- 
ed by the Drama Activity Class 
for presentation in the Little 
Theatre the latter part of this 
semester. 

The cast of "Which is the Way 
to Boston?" consists of Sandra 
Royer, Beryl Harper, Leon Boggs, 
and Bill Rowell. 



Pennylctnd, 

Your friendly amuse- 
ment center has added a 

NEW ITEM 
to its snack bar. We now 
have home made hot toma- 
lales. Get them hot from 
the pot. We know you will 
like them. 



Pennyland 

1009 Washington Street 
Phone 3105 



where you are always wel- 
come 



The 



D 



O 



N 



G 



E 



N 



Combine your 
Homecoming 
celebration with our 

GRAND OPENING 

Saturday, November 6 
4:00 P.M. -10:00 P.M. 
and 

Sunday, November 7 
6:00 A.M. -10:00 P.M. 
FREE COFFEE and CAKE 



- Featuring - 

Continental Style 
Breakfast 

All Day Every Day 

Buffet Luncheon - $1.00 

11:00-3:30 Mon. thru Sat. 

Smorgasbord 

Dinner - $1.50 

3:30-10:00 Mon. thru Sat. 
11:00-10:00 Sundays and 
Holidays 



SMORGASBORD 
RESTAURANT 



Church and Front Streets in 
The Nakatosh Hotel 

— BANQUET FACILITIES AVAILABLE — 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 5, 1965 



All the Way Home 
To Be Presented 

Thursday and Friday, Novem- 
ber 18 and 19, are the perform- 
ance dates of "All the Way 
Home," a play based on the Pu- 
litzer Prize winning novel "A 
Death in the Family," by James 
Agee. The play is currently in re- 
hearsal by the College Theatre, 
under the direction of Dr. Edna 
West. 

The cast, headed by Cindy 
Smith, Milton Tarver, and Danny 
Gayer, includes eleven boys, aged 
five to fourteen, in children's 
roles. 

"All the Way Home" is a strik- 
ing portrait of 20th century fam- 
ily life, tempered with tragedy. 
The story is of a husband, his 
expectant wife, their young son, 
and a brother, an undertaker, 
whose gruffness disguises an in- 
feriority complex. 

The husband is killed instantly 
on a visit to his dying father, and 
the young wife, for whom till now 
"God has come easily," is crushed 
with despair. 

The son is not quite old enough 
to realize the enormity of the 
family tragedy, but is old enough 
to be growing away from his mo- 
ther and most in need of a father. 

The boy is played by Delbert 
Allen, ten-year-old son of Dr. and 
Mrs. Thomas A. Clinton of Nat- 
chitoches. 

The cast also includes Gloria 
Alexander, James Norwig, Kath- 
leen Doherty, Pam Clark, Lyn 
Hellinghausen, Susie Chancey, 
Gary Piper, Harvey Wilson, and 
Jim O'Quinn. 

A complex, two-story set is 
being constructed for the play 
under the supervision of techni- 
cal director Frank Magers. Nick 
Pollacia is stage manager and is 
in charge of scenery. 

SGA Makes Plans 
For New Office 

Last minute details and plans 
for Homecoming were completed 
at Monday's meeting of the SGA. 
The program for Homecoming 
Spirit Week was set up, and it 
was announced that Ron Gray 
and the Countdowns would fur- 
nish music for the Homecoming 
Dance. 

The recent increase in colleg- 
iate demonstrations and protests 
against U. S. policy in Viet Nam 
was discussed. A measure was 
passed to investigate the possib- 
ilities of sending a letter or peti- 
tion to Viet Nam, through proper 
channels, expressing student sup- 
port of U. S. troops in Viet Nam. 

Discussions were also held on 
the quality of yells at pep rallies 
and ball games, the definite inc- 
rease in school spirit, and the 
promotion of better relations be- 
tween Natchitoches business pla- 
ces and students. Plans for sett- 
ing up an SGA office with regu- 
lar office hours were tentatively 
made. 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 



The Sigma Taus will have open 
house this weekend for all alum- 
ni and Sigma Tau affiliates. They 
will also have a float in the Hom- 
ecoming parade and sponsor a 
dance following the football 
game. 

The pledge class elected offic- 
ers for this year. They are: Pren- 
tiss Kemp president; Carl David, 
vice president; Wayne Perryman, 
secretary treasurer; Bill McDan- 
iels, chaplain and Donnie Forte, 
sergeant-at-arms. 

The Taus have about completed 
a newest addition to their house, 
a kitchen. Plans are now under- 
way for a new patio to be built 
at the fraternity house and work 
will begin next week. 



Day Care Center 
For Pre-School 
Children To Open 

Dean Dudley Fulton, chairman 
of the advisory board, has an- 
nounced the opening of the Day 
Care Center. The Center offers 
an education program and day 
care for preschool children whose 
parents, for some reason, are 
unable to be at home during the 
day. 

Located at 816 Second street, 
the school is staffed with a 
director, Mrs. Hazel Sampite, 
trained and experienced in pre- 
school education; a case worker, 
a cook, and a janitor. The Center 
operates between the hours of 8 
a.m. and 5 p.m., five days a week 
for children age three to school 
age. Applications are now being 
accepted and further information 
may be obtained by calling the 
director at 6250. 

Faculty members serving on 
the advisory board with Dean 
Fulton and other Natchitoches 
citizens are Dr. Ora V. Watson, 
professor of sociology, and Dr. 
Marie Dunn, head of the home 
economics department. 

Voice Of Northwestern 

Tonight from 6:45 to 7:00 
o'clock Voice of Northwestern 
previews "Homecoming — 1965," 
with guest speaker Joe Webb, 
secretary of the Alumni Associa- 
tion. 

VON, a college-operated KNOC 
radio program, has been on the 
air for 13 years. The program 
theme was composed by Dr. Ed- 
ward Tarratus and specially re- 
corded by the Band. 



Pictures are available now from your Potpourri Class 
picture. You may see the proofs at Guillet Studio on 
Second Street. Take advantage of the reduced rates. 

Seniors and Juniors are especially urged to order 
job application pictures now. Eight for only $2.00. 



John C. Guillet 

Photography 

Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Officers of the 1965 pledge 
class of Sigma Sigma Sigma are 
president, Karen Buchanan; vice- 
president, Lou Horton; secretary, 
Leath Luckett; and treasurer, 
Elaine Miller. 

Tri Sigma will hold an open 
house after the Homefcoming 
game, Saturday. Friends and 
alumni are invited to have cof- 
fee and tour their newly-deco- 
rated house. 

The sorority will have its an- 
nual slumber party Saturday 
night. Pledges will present a 
talent show and will end their 
search for their special big sister 
at the party. 



DELTA ZETA 

Faculty and fraternities on cam- 
pus were honored at a tea given 
by the Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta, Oct. 28. Sorority col- 
ors of pink and green decorated 
the DZ house for the activity. 

In preparation for Homecom- 
ing.the sorority has been busy 
making and distributing posters 
and spirit banners. Yesterday 
Delta Zeta gave an informal par- 
ty for the football players at their 
house. After the game and cere- 
monies Saturday, Delta Zeta will 
have an open house. All alumni 
and families are cordially invited. 



Psychology Staff 
Plan Experiments 

Experiments in mental tele- 
pathy have been scheduled by the 
psychology department. The pur- 
pose of the experiments are to 
determine if extrasensory per- 
ception exists among persons 
tested. 

Identical and fraternal twins 
are needed for the experiments 
to be conducted in Warren Easton 
by qualified testers. The experi- 
ments will be short in duration. 

Persons believing they have 
experienced some form of extra- 
sensory perception, and twins, 
may contact Donald O. Gates, 
assistant professor of psychology, 
in Warren Easton regarding the 
experiments. 




NEPTUNE CLUB officers are, left to right, Robert Lee, presi- 
dent; Jeff Swilley, vice president; Betty Morgan, secretary- 
treasurer; Tom Tatar, publicity chairman. The Neptunes will 
appear Dec. 9 and 11, at the Natatorium when they present 
the annual water show entitled "Neptune's Cinema." 



DR. RENE J. BIENVENU 
TO ATTEND MEET 

Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu, head of 
the department of microbiology, 
plans to attend the Eighteenth 
Annual Meeting of the Brucel- 
losis Research Conference to be 
held in Chicago Nov. 28. 

The conference is composed of 
brucellosis researchers, and at- 
tendance at the meeting is by in- 
vitation only. 

DR. J. L. JACKSON 
IS GUEST LECTURER 

Dr. J.L. Jackson, assistant pro- 
fessor of microbiology, was the 
guest lecturer at the Sigma Alpha 
Chi meeting Monday at Bossier 
High School. His subject was 
"The Lysosome in Relation to 
Disease and Health." 

YOUNG AMERICANS ~ 
PLAN MEETING 

There will be a meeting of the 
Young Americans for Freedom 
Thursday, Nov. 11, at 7 p.m. in 
the conference room of Bullard 
Hall. All interested persons are 
invited to attend. 



ONE HOUR MARTINIZING 
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UNTIL 
3:30 p.m. DAILY 

NO EXTRA CHARGE 

MARTINIZING 

Broadmoor 
Shopping 
Center 

Phone 6173 




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"Welcome College Students" 

NOW UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT 

Open 24 Hours A Day, 7 Days A Week 

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PHONE 2609 



Friday, November 5, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



Dr. Sheib First President Of Normal 



Major General 
William A Harris 
To Review ROTC 

Major General William A. Ha- 
rris, deputy commanding general 
Fourth Army, will visit the ROTC 
Unit Thursday. General Harris is 
in charge of all reserve units and 
ROTC activities in the Fourth 
Army area. 

On his arrival at the airport, 
General Harris will be met by the 
ROTC faculty and the Black Kni- 
ghts, who will perform a short 
drill routine. General Harris will 
then view the Cadet Corps during 
their drill period, and will rem- 
ain on campus until 4 p.m. visit- 
ing the armory and talking with 
ROTC and NSC faculty. 

The rifle team started the year 
off with a "bang" competing We- 
dnesday night in postal marks- 
manship competition sponsored by 
the Texas Arts and Industries 
College ROTC Unit. 

Texas A & I sponsors one of 
the largest postal matches in the 
nation, competition where marks- 
manship scores are submitted by 
mail. The teams competing were 
allowed 10 shots from the prone, 
kneeling, and standing positions 
with a total time limit of 40 min- 
utes. 

The competition's official title 
is the ROTC Smallbore National 
Championship Postal Match. Bas- 
ic smallbore rules set by the Nat- 
ional Rifle Association were foll- 
owed. The results should be kno- 
wn by Dec. 10. 



Dr. Edward E. Sheib, now bur- 
ied in the American Cemetery 
on Second St., was the first pres- 
ident of Louisiana State Normal 
School, with only? two faculty 
members on his staff to teach 
the 37 original students. 

President Sheib, born in Balt- 
timore in 1850, was educated at 
Georgetown, Md., and took his 
Ph.D at Leipzig, Germany. He 
taught at Jena under Professor 
Ziller, which was considered a 
most distinguished honor, before 
accepting the presidency of the 
Normal School in 1885. 

He was called from Maryland 
to Louisiana to organize the first 
Normal school in the state. He 
also organized and conducted 
state feathers' institutes each 
summer for several years. 

The president's biography 
sheet in the vertical files of the 
Louisiana Room of the Russell 
Library indicate that he was a 
brilliant educator and a culti- 
vated gentleman, combined with 
a charming gejnial personality 
and a wealth of energy and en- 
thusiam. He was a pioneer in 
newer theories of education, and 
was widely lauded for steering 
the school through its first three 
difficult years. 

He left Natchitoches in May 
of 1888, accepting the Chair of 
Pedagory at the University Poly- 
technic Institute where he re- 
mained until 1898 and in 1900 
was elected to the Chair of Ped- 
agory and Philosophy at Tulane 
University. He was an advocate 
of clean college sport, and be- 
came Director of Athletics at 
Tulane. He remained at Tulane 
until his death in March, 1903, 
at the age of 53. 



For those who know their Eng- 
lish, the language doesn't require 
the use of hands to say what 
needs to be said. 




Bullard Columns Symbolic of Early College History 



It has been standard practice 
"on the hill" to acquaint incom- 
ing freshmen students with the 
history of the columns that stand 
in the shadow of Caldwell Hall. 

The three masonry columns 
are all that remain of the old 
was the home of Charles A. Bul- 
lard and his wife Julia Ann Blud- 
worth. Built in the 1830s, the 
mansion was of typical colonial 
type with a broad porch extend- 
ing across the front on the 
ground floor. 

In 1856, the mansion and 107 
acres of land comprising the 
Bludworth Hill area were sold 
for $42,000 to the society of the 1 
Sacred Heart for setting up a 




Catholic boarding school for 
girls. Nuns built a convent build- 
ing in 1857, architecturally simi- 
lar to the old mansion. The towns- 
people bought the convent build- 
ings and grounds for $6,000 in 
1884, and immediately donated 
the land to the state for the 
establishment of the State Nor- 
mal School. 

In 1904, when the convent 
building was torn down, the four 
columns were left standing as 
decoration for the school campus. 

The fourth of the orginal col- 
umns was removed in 1937 be- 
cause it was leaning and thought 
to be in danger of falling. 

The ivy, which adds to their 
beauty, was brought here by Miss 

Connelly Named 
Yearbook Adviser 

Dwight Connelly, journalism 
instructor in the language de- 
partment, has been appointed 
adviser to the Potpourri by Presi- 
dent John S. Kyser. 

Connelly has served as year- 
book adviser at Baker Univer- 
sity in Kansas and also at West 
Liberty State College in West 
Virginia. He is currently writ- 
ing a book on yearbooks. 

Connelly will replace Earl C. 
Coulon, director of the News 
Bureau, who will remain Current 
Sause adviser. 



Bessie Russell from Mount Ver- 
non, i 
The campus has seen 81 his- 
toric years, and still the three 
stately columns stand. They sym- 
bolize the past of the College- 
guideposts pointing toward great- 
er achievements and triumphs 
for Northwestern State College. 



Tressie 




NSC Students 
To 

TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

Tressie Watts — Owner 

Closed on Monday 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 

201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 



Inspecting buildings and facilities at Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville are left to 
right, Dean Leo T. Albritten, dean of the graduate school and instruction; Thomas Hennigan, 
assistant professor of education and director of the audio visual center; Bill Woodard, archi- 
tect; Dean George A. Stokes, dean of the school of arts and sciences; and Dean Sylvan W. 
Nelken dean of administration. In addition, the group made an inspection tour of the Univ- 
ersity of Missouri, Stephens College, and SIU at Carbondale. (Photo by Charlie Cox, SIU) 



Less than two years ago, the cost 
of a commercial minute on a 
half-hour evening network show 
nearly $44,000. 

averaged $38,000. This year it is 



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EXTRA - EXTRA - EXTRA 
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NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 5, 1965 



Demons Hungry For Homecoming Victory 



Martin Branch 
Upends NSC In 
Close Contest 

Northwestern State, after suf- 
fering a 19-17 defeat by Martin 
Branch of Tennessee, plays host 
to McNeese State College tomor- 
row afternoon at 2 o'clock in its 
annual Homecoming festivity. 

Final Home Game 

This is the final home game of 
the season for NSC. 

McNeese has won three games 
and lost three. The Demons have 
lost their last two outings, win- 
ning the first four. 

"McNeese has a strong runn- 
ing game, and their defense 
hasn't given up many points," 
Coach Jack Clayton of the De- 
mons stated. The Cowboys are 
strong at the fullback post which 
is manned by Merlin Walet. The 
defensive standout this season 
for the Cowboys is Errol Eschete. 

Tie For Lead 

"If we beat McNeese, we could 
go into a tie for first place in the 
Gulf States Conference," Clayton 
commented. The Demons are 1-1 
in Conference play. 

McNeese's losses came against 
the University of Tampa, Pensa- 
cola Navy and Memphis State. 
They overpowered Louisiana 
Tech, Northeast and Louisiana 
College. 

Close Game 

Last week the Demons came 
out on the short end of a battle 
with fired up Martin Branch in 
Tennessee. 

The Tennessee team surprised 
NSC with its impressive quarter- 
back, Allan Cox, who accounted 
for two of the Vols' touchdowns. 

The Vols led at halftime 13-10 
and scored again with only sec- 
onds gone in the third stanza. 
From that point on, the Tenne- 
ssee squad showed a rugged de- 
fensive unit. 

Northwestern attempted to get 
back into the contest early in the 
fourth quarter when Donald 
Guidry climaxed a 69-yard scor- 
ing drive with a one-yard plunge 
for a six-pointer. Sammy Clifton 
tossed a 28-yard pass to Dick 
Reding which set up the score. 

Final Chance 

Behind 19-17, the Demons 
passed up their final chance to 
outscore the Vols. Wayne Walker 
unsuccessfully attempted two 
field goals. 

The Demons broke the ice in 
the first quarter when Gary Pitt- 
man scampered over from the 
five. The touchdown, which came 
with 7:45 left, climaxed a 61-yard 
drive by the Demons. 

Martin's first score came with 
only 15 seconds remaining in the 



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Intramural Play Going Full Blast; 
Ping Pong, Football Playoffs Set 



The intramural ping pong tour- 
nament got under way last Thurs- 
night as 29 men tried their skill 
at hitting the little white ball. 
The Lombard seeding bracket 
was used to determine who was 
to advance into the playoffs 
which were played Tuesday in 
the Men's Gym. 

Each entrant played two games 
in the Lombard seeding bracket 
to determine which league he 
would play in. Four leagues were 
set up from the Lombard seeding 
bracket. The leagues were based 
on the player's records. Players 
with 2-0 records were placed in 
League A. Players who won their 
first game but lost the next one 
were placed in League B. 

Players who lost their first 
game but won their second one 
were placed in League C. Players 
with 0-2 records were placed in 
League D. Each league played a 
single elimination tournament 
with the two top players in 
Leagues B, C, and D advancing 
to the playoffs. In League A, the 
top four players advanced to the 
playoffs. 

The playoff was a 10-man 
single elimination tournament 
with the two losers in the semi- 
final round advancing to the con- 
solation third place bracket. The 
10 men in the playoffs are: Ying 
Tak Lau, Tom Williams, Wu 
Chung Chang, Mickey Moncrief, 
John Horn, Joseph Cheng, Mike 
Herron, Larry Blackman, Baron 
Shields, and Mun Chun Lee. 

Although the ping pong tourn- 
ament stole the show for one 
night, touch football is still the 
big thing in intramurals. The foot- 
ball season is fast drawing to an 
end with the new schedule that 
was released by Coach Allen 

first stanza. Cox hit end Larry 
Krouse for the score. 

Demons Go Ahead 

The Demons gained the lead 
when Walker kicked a 31-yard 
field goal with 11:40 left in the 
second period, but the Vols came 
back to score before intermission. 
A blocked punt by Kenny Dick- 
son set up the drive, and two 
plays later Cox ran it over from 
the 10-yard line. 

James Aymond, Gary Pittman 
and Neal Prather gained most of 
the rushing yardage for the De- 
mons. Aymond had 64 yards on 
eight carries; Prather gained 60 
yards on 14 tries; Pittman drove 
57 yards on seven attempts. 



Bonnette. 

After League C has finished 
its schedule, League B will begin 
using Fields 1 and 2 for their 
games in order to finish their 
schedule sooner. The revised 
schedule will enable the playoffs 
to be held before the holidays 
thus resulting in more time for 
other intramural events. The re- 
vised schedule is posted on the 
intramural bulletin board in the 
Men's Gym. 

As the season's end draws 
near, the Hustlers, PEK, Other 
Nine, and Sigma Tau remain the 
only undefeated teams in action. 
The Hustlers and PEK are bat- 
tling for the lead in League A 
with 4-0 and 5-0 records respec- 
tively. 

The Other Nine is leading the 
field in League B with a 4-0 slate, 
but Nolan's Nomads and the Has 
Beens are in hot pursuit with 3-1 
records. Sigma Tau has all but 
won League C with a 5-0 chart, 
but they are keeping an eye on 
KA who has a 5-1 record. The en 
tire standings are as follows: 
League A 

1. PEK 5-0 

2. Hustlers 4-0 

3. Big Chiefs 4-1 

4. Play Boys 4-2 

5. North Hall Dogs 2-3 

6. Hell Raisers 2-3 

League B 

1. Other Nine 4-0 

2. Nolan's Nomads 3-1 

3. Has Beens 3-1 

4. Brickshack 2% -2% 

5. Cedar Grove SS l%-2% 

6. Gang Busters l%-3% 

7. B Frame l%-3% 

8. Bienville No. 1 1-4 

League C 

1. Sigma Tau 5-0 

2. KA 5-1 

3. Pi Kappa Phi 3-2 

4. Bienville No. 2 2% -2% 

5. Rebels 2y 2 -3% 

6. Pas Bas Tas 1-4 



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COLLEGE STUDENTS 

1 8x10 Portrait 

1 5x7 Portrait 

16 Wallet Size Portraits 
$9.00 total price for All 18 pictures 

(No Sitting Charge Ever) 

Call for an Appointment 

Photography by ... . Uhrbach 

Located in the Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 5556 or 5557 Natchitoches, La. 




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Natchitoches 



Friday, November 5, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



SPORTS 

_ _ _ * . . ,JBi : . : : : : : 




Glancing through the records 
it is interesting to note that the 
largest score recorded by an 
NSC team was in 1915 when the 
Demons chalked up 134 points 
against Monroe High. In later 
years, 64 points were scored a- 
gainst Livingston State in 1958, 
and 92 points against El Dorado 
Junior College in 1931. 

The largest score by an oppo- 
nent was 78 points by LSU in 
1921. In more recent years , 76 
markers were scored against the 
Demons by Mississippi Southern 
in 1958. Northwestern's longest 
winning streak was 16 games 
during 1939-40. 

The Demons have a rough road 
ahead of them as they meet 
three Conference powers to 
close out the season. The fire- 
works start tomorrow at 2 p.m. 
in Demon Stadium as Coach Les 
DeValPs Cowpokes, probably the 
Demons' toughest foe thus far, 
come into town hoping to throw 
a monkey wrench into the Home- 
coming festivities. 

The Cowboys took a close 12-10 
decision from NSC last year in a 
real thriller at Lake Charles. 
The Demons made it close in the 
fourth quarter on a touchdown 
pass completion by Dick Reding 
but failed to find the range late 
in the game as McNeese held on 
to their slim lead. 

McNeese leads in the over-all 
series between the two GSC scho- 
ols which dates back to 1951. 
The Cowboys have nine wins as 
compared to five for the Demon 
eleven. 

The Cowboys evened up then- 
season record with a win over 
Louisiana College in PineviUe 
last week and now stand 3-3 in 
all games played. One of the Mc- 
Neese losses was to Pensacola, a 
team the Demons beat 31-15. 

NSC sophomore Lynn Noel 
forecasts football games "just for 
tthe heck of it", and ifs a good 
thing too. Lynn won first place 
in the Natchitoches Times Pig- 
skin Pickin's and took home a 
$15 prize. Freshman Ronald May- 
eaux and Sauce sports writer 
Bob Janzen were second and 
third respectively. 

Last week we had six wins and 
four losses for a .600 mark. This 
brings our over-all average to 
35 wins, 16 losses and one tie, or 
a .673 percentage. 

Here goes another week of in- 
accurate calculations based on 
scientific research. 
McNeese (18) over Northwestern- 
Demons face GSC rushing leader 
Merlin Walet along with a well- 
balanced Cowboy attack. NSC 
has hard time penetrating de- 
fense, have to settle for field 
goal route. 

Southeastern (1) over La. Tech- 
Bulldogs finally get moving but 
face fine ball carrier in fullback 



Nunez. GSC headliner in Ham- 
mond. 

USL (21) over Northeast-Red and 
white surprised everyone with 
upset win over Lamar Tech last 
week. This one should be no sur- 
prise. 

Alabama (7) over LSU-Stokley is 
a big question and so are the 
Tigers in this SEC clash at Baton 
Rouge 

;bmoi J3A0 (fx) "IS ueSiqorpi 
Nebraska (17) over Kansas; No- 
tre Dame (13) over Pitt.; Ken- 
tucky (7) over Vanderbilt; Ole 
Miss (21) over Houston; Arkan- 
sas (14) over Rice; Missouri (17) 
over Colorado. 

FOR MORE SPORTS 
TURN TO PAGE EIGHT. 




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8 a.m. Until 
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HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 8059 



JAMES AYMOND, Demon halfback, scampers through the 
Tennessee line to pick up good yardage during the game at 
Martin, Term., last Saturday. Although the Purple and White 
scored 17 points, the Martin Branch Volunteers won the game 
in a close contest 19-17. NSC's record now stands at 4-2 over- 
all, and 1-1 in the GSC. 



THE FINEST, MOST 
SATISFYING MEALS 
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113 Second St. 



\ 




Go ahead. Be rebellious. Demand more "big" 
in your big car. And get it at a price that 
won't take a big bite out of your budget. 

By Dodge, you've got it. Polara! Mora 
"big." More "hot" More of everything others 
have not. 

Ever see the likes of it? Neither has your 
next door neighbor or the doorman at the 
club or the parking attendant who can easily 
pick Polara from a lot full of "me, too" cars. 



DODGE DIVISION 



CHRYSLER 

MOTORS CORPORATION 



Polara's different, all right. Looks, drives, 
performs like the elegant piece of machinery 
it is. Covered by a 5-year/50,000-mile war- 
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used to cost extra: Outside mirror. Padded 
dash. Variable-speed electric windshield 
wipers and washers. Backup lights. Turn 
signals. Seat belts, two front and two rear. 
Insist on Polara at your Dodge Dealer's. A 
beautiful new way to break old buying habits. 

'BB Dodge Polara 



En,i5t "°«'n the Dod se Rebellion. 



•HERE'S HOW DODGE'S 5-YEAR, 50,000-MILE ENGINE AND DRIVE TRAIN WARRANTY PROTECTS YOU : Chrysler 
Corporation confidently warrants all of the following vital parti ol its 1966 cars for 5 yeers or 50 000 miles whichever comes 
first during which time any such parts that prove detective in material and workmanship will be replaced or repaired at a 
Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's place ol business without charge tor such parts or labor: engine block, 
head and internal parts, intake manifold, water pump, transmission case and internal parts (excepting manual clutch), 
torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints, rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearings. 
REOUIRED MAINTENANCE: The following maintenance services are required under the warranty— change engine oil 
every 3 months or 4 000 miles, whichever comes first; replace oil filter every second oil change: clean carburetor air filter 
every 6 months and'replace it every 2 years; and every 6 months furnish evidence of this required service to a Chrysler 
Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer and request him to certify receipt of such evidence and your ear s mileage. Simple 
enough for such important protection. 



Join the Dodge Rebellion at your Dodge Dealer's. 




Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 5, 1965 




Johnson Places 
High In Rodeo 

Richard Johnson, a member of 
Northwestern's Rodeo Club, cap- 
tured third place in bull riding 
and fourth in bareback horse rid- 
ing at the annual Moss Bluff 
rodeo last week. 

Johnson currently ranks fifth 
in the nation in the bull riding 
event. 

Club members who placed in 
their respective events were John 
Mullins, first in bareback horse 
riding, and Kenny Patterson, 
second in calf roping. 

Other participants were George 
Fruge, bare back; Harold Dean 
Nations, steer wrestling; Fred 
Obier, Hal Montgomery and Ter- 
ry Green, bull riding. 

All of the cowboys are also 
members of the Louisiana Rodeo 
Association. 



HANG ON SLOOPY-Demon Ball carrier Sammy Clifton appe- 
ars to be dragging his tackier along with him as he picks up 
yardage in the game against University of Tennessee, Martin 
Branch. NSC was nosed out by the Volunteers 19-17 for their 
second loss of the season. 

Lamar, McNeese Demon Harriers 



Win In Tourney 

Lamar Tech and McNeese State 
College captured top honors here 
Saturday in the two-day Louisi- 
ana Women's Open Volleyball 
Tournament. 

The Cardinals from Beaumont, 
Texas, won over strong Memphis 
State University 15-8 and 15-10 in 
the finals of the A division tour- 
ney. McNeese State took the jun- 
ior division title whipping Step- 
hen F. Austin College 15-7 and 
15-1. 

Northwestern's varsity team 
began the tourney with a win 
over Stephen F. Austin but ran 
into trouble in their second enc- 
ounter and fell to the University 
of Houston. The B team also won 
their initial game besting Missi- 
ssippi State College for Women. 
They were upended by Stephen 
F. Austin in a later game. 

Results af all games except 
finals were: 

A Division-NSC over SFA; Uni- 
versity of Houston over NSC; 
Lamar Tech over Houston; Mem- 
phis State over SFA; Memphis 
State over NSC. 

B Division-NSC over Mississi- 
ppi State College for Women; 
SFA over William Carey College; 
McNeese over Belhaven Coll- 
ege; University of Houston over 
MSCW; MSCW over Belhaven; 
SFA over William Carey; and 
SFA over NSC. 



Bowling Tourney 



Cop Third Win 
Over Cowpokes 

NSC's strong cross country 
team captured the top four pos- 
itions in a dual meet with Mc- 
Neese Saturday, beating the Cow- 
boys 18-39 for their third straight 
win. 

Four of the five Demon point- 
makers had already crossed the 
finish line when three Cowboy 
harriers hit the tape. McNeese 
runners placed fifth, sixth and 
seventh with another Demon in 
the eight spot. 

Eddie Watt, undefeated in 
three meets, was first to cross 
the line with Paul Trueman, Bob 
Dufalo and Tony Ward taking 
the next three positions. Tim 
Poston was eighth. 

Watt covered the three-mile 
course in 15:25, crossing the line 
about seven yards ahead of team- 
mate Paul Trueman. 

The Demons have now outdist- 
anced every GSC opponent with 
the exception of USL and North- 
east who have yet to compete 
against the purple and white. 

Northwestern is scheduled to 
run against Louisiana Tech in 
Ruston Today. 




GEORGE COGNEVICH 

Current Sauce 
Lineman of the Week 




NEAL P RATHER 

Current Sauce 
Back of the Week 



CANE THEATRE 



Intramural bowling will be NATCHITOCHES, LA. 



held at Pecan Lanes, Thursday, 
Nov. 11, beginning at 4 p.m. acc- 
ording to Bill Wight, director. 

Entry deadline is Tuesday. All 
applicants may register at the 
intramural office in the Men's 
Gym. 



PHONE 2922 



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BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays 12:45 

Monday-Friday 5:45 

Admission: Adults 75c — Students 60c — Children 25c 

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Tired of eating in an old dining hall? If you are you might be 
able to change. Being built for the students of Northwestern 
is a new dining hall, pictured above. The new building will be 
air conditioned and will be able to feed 900 students at a 
time and approximately 2,700 in shifts. 



Demons vs Tech 
In Meet Today 

Northwestern State's undefeat- 
ed cross-country team travels to 
Louisiana Tech today to com- 
pete in a dual meet. 

Northwestern's top four con- 
testants are Eddie Watt, Paul 
Trueman, Tony Ward and Bob 
Dufalo. Watts has placed first 
in all three meets this season. 



In money matters people are un- 
reliable: either they talk big 
when they have little, or talk 
little when they have much. 



A friend is one who sees your 
point of view and laughs at your 
jokes. 



College Avenue 
wash-a-teria 

936 College Avenue 

CONVENIENT 
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Open 24 Hours A Day 
7 Days A Week 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 AM. 
All are welcome 



Typewriters 

• Rentals 

• Repairs 

• Ribbons 

BAKER 

Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis Phone 2935 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



LAST TIMES TONIGHT 



James Stewart 
Richard Widmark 

'Cheyenne 
Autumn' 

color 



SATURDAY ONLY 
Charlton Heston 

'The Savage' 

color 
— PLUS— 
William Holden 

'Stalagl7' 



SUN-MON-TUES 

Bob Hope 
Tuesday Weld 

'I'll Take Sweden 

color 



WEDNESDAY 'BUCKNITE' 



'Diary of a 
Bachelor' 

— PLUS— 

'Having A Wild 
Weekend' 



COMING SOON! 

'Lord Jim' 



DON THEATRE 



Tonight and Saturday 




THE GREAT 

TECHN1SC0PE - TECHNICOLOR 
— PLUS — 




STARTS SUNDAY 



Richard 
Widmark 
Sidney^ 
Poitier 




The 
Bedford 
Incident 



james macarthur 




STARTS WEDNESDAY 



JOSEPH E.LEVINE prttxtu 



Cass 

fnColOf; 

I RECOMMEHDEO FOR *0UIT8 ONtfl 



70 




A.EU8ASSYPICTURESJW.M*. . 



Coming Soon! 

Sean Connery 

'The Hill' 



Guidry And Dodd 

Rookie And The Veteran Hit Paydirt — page 6 



Lagniappe 



What About Knee Socks? 



Men Want To Be "Tough"— page 5 



What's Your Opinion — page 2 




urrent 



s 



Scheduled For Jan. 25 



auce 



VOL. LII— No. 11 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday, Nov. 12, 1965 



Northwestern State To Graduate 217 
In Ceremonies At Prather Coliseum 




TORTOISE AND THE HARE— Based on the old fairy tale of the Tortoise and the Hare, the 
Sigma Tau float depicting the outcome of the most famous race in Aesop's Fables, with 
modern adaptations of course, won first place in the annual Homecoming parade. 

Northwestern Homecoming Activities Successful; 
Prather Coliseum Dedicated; Sigma Tau Float Wins 



Northwestern State College 
alumni heard President John S. 
Kyser describe the current build- 
ing program, plans for the future, 
and a frank discussion of prob- 
lems of the past at the annual 
luncheon of the Alumni Associa- 
tion Saturday, which highlighted 
Homecoming activities. 

Guests at the luncheon includ- 
ed State Board of Education mem- 
bers Robert H. Curry of Shreve- 
port and V. J. Scogin of Slidell, 
former Northwestern president 
AA. Fredricks, Northwestern Fo- 



undation president CO. Holland 
of Minden, and Dr. R.L. Ropp, 
former president of Louisiana 
Tech and former member of the 
NSC faculty. 

Representatives of graduating 
classes present at the luncheon 
included Miss Bertha Haupt, 1904; 
Mrs. Cornelia Staples, 1915; Mrs. 
Gladys S. Ward, 1935; Mrs. Cath- 
erine Bienvenu, 1945; Mrs. Mau- 
de E. Prudhomme, 1955; and Mrs. 
Colleen W. Davis, 1965. Eleven 
members of the graduating class 
of 1915 were present: Mrs. Wade 



>V::>:;:::-:';-:-:v:-:-:;>:>::V"x:;v:v:-:-: ; : : ::>;':;-' 




MAJOR GENERAL WILLIAM A. HARRIS inspected the 
Northwestern State College Reserve Officers Training Corps 
yesterday as part of an over-all inspection of ROTC units in 
the Fourth Army command. Gen. Harris was met by the 
Black Knights, crack NSC drill team, and was escorted to 
the campus where he reviewed the troops during afternoon 
ceremonies. 



Hampton and Mrs. Paul M. Bro- 
wn, Shreveport; Mrs. Vasco Mc- 
Coy, Texarkana; Mrs. D. E. Moo- 
re, Mrs. George B. Hartman, and 
Mrs. Staples, DeRidder; Mrs. Luc- 
ille Kelly, Natchitoches; Mrs. 
Rebecca Applebaum, Lecompte; 
Mrs. D.H. Stinson, Benton; S.M. 
Shows, Mansfield and Mr. Holl- 
and. 

State Superintendent of Edu- 
cation Williaw J. Dodd gave the 
dedicatory address at ceremonies 
formally naming the coliseum 
for the late H. Lee Prather, long- 
time coach and former president. 
Dodd said, "H. Lee Prather was 
more than a good coach, more 
than an excellent teacher, more 
than a competent college presi- 
dent; he was a living inspiration 
and true friend." 

Members of the Alumni asso- 
ciation also remembered the 
late Dean Guy W. Nesom, who 
died in September, by passing a 
resolution of sympathy as a 
first order of business at the 
luncheon. 

Natchitoches Mayor Ray Scott 
was re-elected as president of 
the Association, as were other 
officers Herschel Russell, Shreve- 
port, vice president; and Joe 
Webb, secretary. 

Winners of awards for 
best floats in the Homecom- 
ing parade and for exterior 
decorations of women's dormi- 
tories were: Floats, first, Sigma 
Tau Gamma; second, Kappa Sig- 
ma; third, Demeter Fraternity; 
fourth, Alpha Sigma Alpha and 
Tau Kappa Epsilon; and fifth, 
Industrial Arts club; Dormitories, 
first Natchitoches Hall; second, 
Caddo Hall; third, Louisiana Hall; 
and fourth, Varnado Hall. 

Mrs. Becky Patrick of Natchi- 
toches presided over Homecom- 
ing as queen. Members of her 
court were Toni Walker, Wilma 
Hunt, and Grace Wilson, Shreve- 
port; Glenda Randall, Olla; and 
Shirley Kay Dalme, Natchitoches. 

A representative from the Food 
and Drug Administration will be 
on the Northwestern State Col- 
lege campus Tuesday to interview 
interested applicants. 

According to Joe W. Webb, 
placement director, the inter- 
views will begin at 9 a.m. 



Northwestern State College 
will graduate 217 undergraduate 
and graduate students Jan. 25, in 
Prather Coliseum. The Bachelor 
of Science degree will be awar- 
ded to 107. Seventy-seven stud- 
ents will receive the Bachelor of 
Arts degree while 13 Bachelor 
of Science Nursing degrees will 
be conferred. One student will 
graduate with a Bachelor of Mu- 
sic degree. There will be 19 grad- 
uate degrees awarded. 

Bachelor of Arts Degree 

William Cooper Addison, A. 
Clark Aldridge, Nina Ruth Ayres, 
Evelyn Joan Beauvais, Toni Zim- 
mer Bennett, Margaret E. Book- 
ter, Bobby Browning, Patricia 
Frances Burford, Elizabeth H. 
Campbell, Dyrenda Dawn Cox, 
Orval Art Crowder. 

John Paul Culpepper, Jr., Bev- 
erly Ann Dark, Jean Elizabeth De- 
Blieux, Harry Lee DeBusk, Erma 

Demon Debaters 
To Participate 
In Speech Meet 

Northwestern State's debate 
team will participate in Louisi- 
ana Tech's annual Invitational 
College Forensics Tournament 
today and tomorrow at Ruston. 

The tournament, with a record 
number of 90 teams from 19 col- 
leges represented, will be held 
in the Dramatic Arts building at 
Tech and is sponsored by the 
Speech Department. 

Today registration began at 11 
a.m., a debate round was held at 
3:30 p.m., and rounds will con- 
tinue tonight at 7:30 p.m. and 
tomorrow at 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. 

Coach of Northwestern's team 
is Mrs. Vera Graham, acting in- 
structor of speech. Mrs. Graham's 
team has competed in one other 
contest thus far this year at TCU. 

Dr. E. R. Minchew, head of 
Tech's speech department, said 
that 19 schools are sending repre- 
sentatives to compete in indivi- 
dual events, including manu- 
script reading, interpretation of 
poetry and drama, and radio au- 
ditioning. 

Students from Northwestern 
who will participate are: Betty 
Bloch, Joffery Brooks, Connie 
Burleson, John Coburn, Georgie 
Curry, John Dalme, Johnnie Hall, 
Gerald Hart, Lyn Hellinghausen, 
Linda Jackson, Judy LaRoue, 
Leah Luckett, Carolyn Marler, 
Raymond Rogers, Sydney Storey, 
Lawrence (Vick) Vickers, Den- 
nis Clanton and Warren Martin. 



Jean Duck, Vernon Kenneth Du- 
tile, Linda Kay Ebarb, Willie Ge- 
rald Eddlemon, Sue Ellen Forbes, 
David Cordell Gaar, Jr., Milbon 
J. Gaspard, Jr., Sandra Rebecca 
Gleason. 

Julio Gonzalez, Hixie Althia 
Hayes, Linda Dean Haynie, Carey 
Ann Woolley Henagan, Margaret 
Ann McElroy Hines, Penny Cum- 
mings Hoffpauir, Suzanne Hook- 
er, Mary Ann Horton, Judy E. 
Idom, Lee Willis Jennings, Barb- 
ara Lynn Johnson, Bessie Miller 
Jowers. 

Henry Hugh Joyner, E. Kath- 
erine Kasmiersky, Kenneth Larry 
Knotts, William Gerald Lafayet- 
te, Catherine Arnold Lambre, Ar- 
dis Dwight Lewis, Janie Conette 
Lindsey, Sandra Elaine Litton, 
James Thomas Long, Mary Nell 
Lott, Frances Lowe, Jackie Ann 
McGee. 

Gerald Austin Martin, Kathe- 
rine Martin, Sandra Ackerman 
Martin, Carolyn Rose Masson, 
Stuart E. Mitchell, William L. 
Owen, Ruth Grady Pace, Joe 
Douglas Palmer, Geraldine Lee 
Piatt, Sarah Lynn W. Pilcher, 
Bernadine Provenza, Fannie Lau- 
ra Pyle. 

Alice Rae Massey Rachal, Lil- 
lian Clarie Schilling, Alice Faye 
Schillinger, Lois Patricia Shelton, 
Jack L. Simms, Jr., Urban Eu- 
gene Smith, Morris Edmond Ste- 
phens, Sandra Dee Swenson, Ed- 
die Sue Talbert, Terry Stafford 
Trimble, Eleanore R. Tylock, Ger- 
ald Paul Vercher. 

Daniel C. Walsh, Jr., Wanda 
Gale Watkins, Ross G. Williams, 
Marjorie Louise Wise, June Wo- 
od, Martha Sue Wright. 

Bachelor of Music Degree 

Glenda Beatrice Bates 

Bachelor of Science Degree 

Robert ' William Ahearn, 
Charles E. Andrews, James E. 
Aymond, Kenneth Aaron Babin, 
Donald Martel Bates, Karen A- 
dele Beckel, Edgar G. Billiot, 
Monty Harden Bodenhamer, Wild- 
er Lane Book, Tommie Bonner, 
Jules P. Bordelon, Jr. 

George Ellis Bostick, Clarence 
Helm Bruce, Norman Paul Bruce, 
Barbara Campbell Bruning, John 
Neely Bryan, Adie Joe Butler, 
John Edmond Caplis, Jr., Don- 
ald Brown Carroll, Larry M. Clin- 
ton, Carl Glen Cooley, Richard C. 
Crain, James H. Creed. 

Joseph Clyde Crooks, Robert P. 
Dixon, Ned Edward Doucet, Jr., 
Villis P. Dowden, Terry E. Ed- 
wards, Robert Lee Efurd, III, Wil- 
liam Bryan Fincher, Charles 
Henry Fink, John Gerald Fitz- 
(See Graduation, page 8) 




BLUE KEY OFFICERS serving Northwestern State College 
for 1965-66 are, from left, first row, R. J. Ardoin, secretary- 
treasurer; Roy Corley, president; Stan Branton, vice-presi- 
dent; second row, Wally Hebert, reporter; Carl Cooley, alum- 
ni secretary; and Jerry Martin, historian. The Blue Key, a 
national honor fraternity, was founded at NSC in 1959. Its 
purpose is to serve the college at various activities. Dean 
Leonard O. Nichols serves as faculty adviser. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 12, 1965 



New Education Bill 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



On Monday of this week, President Lyndon B. Johnson 
signed a Higher Education Act which he said would knock 
down economic barriers to college education for high school 
seniors anywhere in the United States. 

The Bill authorized a three year program with an esti- 
mated cost of 2.6 billion dollars. The cost for the first year 
will be $845,340,000. 

Under the new bill the federal government can now 
make available scholarships, under and up to $1,000 a year, 
awarded on a basis of need alone. It will also give part-time 
jobs so one student can earn as much as $500 a year. Loans 
can also be given free of interest on payments until after 
graduation. 

In fact, the President said that a high school senior any- 
where in this country can apply to any college or university 
in the United States and not be turned away because his 
family is poor. 

This Bill will help many of the college bound students 
who intend to go to school this fall. But before this bill was 
passed, was there any reason money-wise why a student 
couldn't attend Northwestern? 

There are many places on the campus which offer jobs 
to the students of the college. In effect, they are called work 
scholarships. Under these scholarships, students may work 
up to 60 hours a month at a dollar an hour and earn a total 
of $60 a month. This amount is enough to cover costs for 
room and board. 

There are other ways in which a college student can get 
through college. Among them are the scholarships offered 
to the students and also the loans that are made available. 

There are a minimum of 16 scholarships that can be tak- 
en advantage of. The scholarships cover a variety of subjects 
and academic majors. 

To the students who are do not receive one of the 
scholarships, there are the loans that are established on camp- 
us. These loans are made available to college students through 
various organizations and offices on campus. 

So, as you see, before the Higher Education Bill was 
passed and then signed by the President, there were still 
a number of ways that the needy students could get through 
college. All it took was a student with the desire. 

A great number of students just won't take the time 
nor the effort to check into these various means. The 
thought of working while going to school just doesn't appeal 
to them. Therefore, if a student wanted to stay in school, 
he would make up his mind that he will work to stay in, 
either manually or intelligently. 

The college catalog offers the suggestions to the aids 
and the scholarships. Work scholarships can be checked on 
in various places on campus. 

"A new door will swing open for the young people of 
America," the President said in one of his speeches. With 
the passage of the bill and the funds and scholarships offered 
on campus, a new door will open to Northwestern. 



Student Center Cafeteria 

A few weeks ago, students walking around campus with- 
out meal tickets had the problem of wondering where they 
would eat lunch. They could always go off campus and eat 
lunch at one of the restaurants in Natchitoches. This was 
fine for the student who had time to do this. 

But other students were not so fortunate. They had 
classes all morning and afternoon and usually just had one 
hour that could be spent for eating lunch. 

One hour may seem like a lot of time, but the student 
who tried it would be willing to argue this point. This left 
one possible solution. They had to eat in the Northwestern 
Student Center cafeteria. 

There was food that could be ordered from the cafe- 
teria, but the prices were unusually high. So a sandwich was 
ordered and their quarter was given. As the students who 
have tried this can tell you, a person can get mighty tired of 
eating this. 

Now, a student no longer has to put up with this prob- 
lem. The Student Center, in a fine effort to help the students 
of the college, has offered a solution. More foods and for a 
cheaper price are being offered. 

A selection of foods from hamburgers to barbeque is 
now being served. There are also the side orders of French 
fries and onion rings. Once more, they are offered at a price 
that students can afford. 

This paper would like to commend the Student Center 
staff for their efforts in trying to make the campus a more 
pleasing place for students. 




"(SOOC? HgAV£M<$ v . HAVE YOU TOKNEP IN YOUR- 





Fall always brings to a college 
campus a bevy of beautiful new 
fashions. Striking plaids, polka 
dots, and warm autumn colors 
combine to form a lovely array 
of style and design for college 
coeds and men alike. 

Textured nylons are really "in" 
this season as well as the ever 
popular knee socks. 

Speaking of knee socks, it 
seems that they have become 
quite a conversation piece. For 
instance, yesterday as I was fight- 
ing my way to the mail box 
through the usual mid-afternoon 
stampede, I passed two very in- 
telligent looking young men. 
Their conversation went some- 
thing like this: 
"Did you see that girl's legs?" 
"Did I?!!" 

"No, Stupid! I mean what she 
had on them." 

"Why of course! Those are 
knee socks." 

"Oh, Sherlock Holmes himself! 
I know they're knee socks. What 
I'm trying to figire out is why 
she's wearing them!" 

At this point I was tempted to 
interrupt and explain in detail 
my reasons; however, I decided 
that it would be much more in- 
teresting to hear what the other 
boys on campus had to say. 

Steve Weber of South Dakota 
seriously commented, "Oh, I 
wouldn't wear them!!! They're 
too hard to keep up unless, of 
course, you wear rubber bands 



around your calves and that's 
not very good for your circula- 
tion." (You're so right, Steve!) 

Shreveporter Mickey Moncrief 
had this to say, "Some I like and 
some I don't, but most of them 
look kind of cute and dinky!" (Is 
this good?) 

John Thibodeaux of Lake Ar- 
thur stated, "I like them myself, 
but my girl friend just won't 
wear them!" 

In all fairness to the girls on 
campus, it should be mentioned 
that many of them don't care for 
the popular leg-warmers either, 
however, they're highly outnum- 
bered. 

Jim O'Quinn of DeQuincy said, 
"Gee, I think they're great, cute 
too, and besides they keep a poor 
girl's legs warm!" (Bless his 
little heart!) 

"If it's real cold, then I think 
they're okay!" replied Mike Cos- 
tello of Oak Grove. (Couldn't it 
be just a little chilly?) 

There are some men students 
on campus who definitely dislike 
the latest fad, but it seems that 
it's here to stay so here's hoping 
that the boys won't be too dis- 
appointed. 

Wilfred Arceneaux of Baton 
Rouge said, "Girls just look more 
appealing in hose or with bare 
legs." 

Not only is this subject con- 
versational, but it seems to be 
quite controversial also. Fashion 
is always changing and the end 



THIS WEEK AT NORTHWESTERN 

Friday, November 12 

Play Rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 a.m.-10:30 p.m. 
Saturday, November 13 

Play Rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 a.m.-10:30 p.m. 
Football-USL, Lafayette, La. 
Sunday, November 14 

Play Rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 a.m.-10:30 p.m. 
Monday, November 1 5 

Play Rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 a.m.-10:30 p.m. 

Mid-semester grades due, 1 p.m. 

SGA Meeting, Conference Room 3, 6 p.m. 

Tuesday, November 16 

Play Rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 a.m.-10:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, November 17 

Play Rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 a.m.-10:30 p.m. 
Thursday, November 18 

Short Dance, Student Center, 6-8 p.m. 
Student Recital Hour, Little Theater, 11 a.m. 
SLTA Meeting, Warren Easton Auditorium, 6:45 p.m. 
Play, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 p.m. 



Natchitoches has changed all 
of the present phone numbers 
to that of the new seven digit 
phone numbers. The old numbers 
of most of the telephones have 
been kept but the prefix 352 has 
been added to all of them. For 
example, the number of North- 
western is now 352-5571. 

Where's Arnie? 

by Sharon Mathews 

I don't want to be rude, but 
did someone on this campus take 
Arnie? He's a little guy, about 
six inches tall, wears a top hat, 
corduroy sports jacket, and 
sneakers. 

The first time I saw Arnie he 
was yanking on the string of my 
Betsy Boo doll shouting, "You 
can't talk to me like that you big 
broad!" We became friends! 

I took care of him and he'd do 
little things for me, like checking 
out chocolate eclairs for hollow 
spots, listening in on conversa- 
tions in rest rooms, unsnarling a 
kleenex jam when they'd stop 
popping up. 

He's just great at cleaning 
chickens and his favorite hobby 

is saving navel lint (the 

litttle darling). If anyone has 
him, please send him back. 

Oh yes, if he doesn't want to 
come back, send me his address, 
and I'll forward his lint ball! ! ! 

Staff Corner 




MARIE MEDICA 
Sauce Society Writer 

result of this change is apt to be 
very interesting. 

Who knows what we'll be wear- 
ing next year? Remember when 
bloomers and racoon coats were 
the thing? Have you really no- 
ticed what some people are wear- 
ing these days? The similarities 
are amazing! 

Times change but people's de- 
sire for something new and dif- 
ferent is here to stay even if that 
something was here 20 years 
before! 

[ r I @urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fan and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription S3 the year payable in advance. 



Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry Brill Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed Cullen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, Bob Jansen, 
Sharon Matthews, Stephen Weber, James 
Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders, Mack 
Robbins, Rick Semon, Susie Chancie, Jim 
O'Quin, Mike Crawford, and Marie Med- 
ica. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 



Friday, November 12, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 




Mrs. Doris McBride, copier superviser, and Kenny Carrol, 
library worker, pose with the library's new Xerox 914 Copier. 



Three Students 
Riding High 

Three members of the Rodeo 
Club successfully competed in 
the Louisiana Rodeo Association 
finals at Alexandria last Thurs- 
day, Friday and Saturday. 

John Mullins, Bossier City sen- 
ior, won the bareback horse rid- 
ing event and ranks second in 
money won and 11th in bull rid- 
ing in Louisiana. 

Richard Johnson, Bossier City 
junior, placed high in the bare- 
back riding event at Alexandria 
and ended the season in 10th 
place in the state and 8th in the 
standings of the International 
Rodeo Association. 

John Gray, Baton Rouge fresh- 



Convention Picks 
Nursing Students 

Two students at the Shreveport 
campus of the Northwestern Sch- 
ool of Nursing were elected to 
offices at the Louisiana State 
Nurses' Association convention 
held in Shreveport last week. 

Thomas Eugene Cook was ele- 
cted to serve as chairman of the 
state nominating committee and 
Miss Kathw Jean Gaddis was ele- 
cted corresponding secretary. 
Cook is a sophomore and Gaddis 
is a junior. 

man, won third place in the bull 
riding event at the state finals 
and ranks 8th in money won in 
bull riding in state-wide compet- 
ition. 



Xerox 914 Copier 
Added To Library 

In ancient times learned monks 
copied the great works of litera- 
ture in isolated monastery libra- 
ries. 

Progress breeds automation, 
and last week a $29,000 Xerox 914 
Copier, that probably does the 
work of a thousand monks, was 
installed in Russell Library. 

Not only is the new electro- 
static copier more efficient than 
a monk, but it copies practically 
anything — from the title page of 
Gutenberg's Bible to a two-page 
layout in Esquire. 

The machine is leased to the 
college by the Xerox Corporation. 

Since its installation last Thurs- 
day the Xerox 914 has repro- 
duced over 2000 sheets. It makes 
faster, better copies than the old 
Thermofax Dry Copier, Librarian 
Donald MacKenzie said. "The pro- 
cess often produces copies that 
are better than the original by 
improving the contrast," he said. 

MacKenzie pointed out that the 
law forbids the reproduction of 
paper money; draft cards; mili- 
tary badges, ID cards, or passes; 
postal money orders; postage st- 
amps; passports; U.S. Savings 
Bonds; and even, in certain sta- 
tes, drivers' licenses. 

"We are happy to have the ma- 
chine," he stated further. "Now 
students can get copies faster 
and better. This should remove 
all incentive for stealing or mut- 
ilating library materials. The 
step was taken to meet crowded 
conditions in the library." The 
library has capacity accomodat- 
ions for 400 students. 

The machine is being used to 
reproduce paper sheets, study 
materials, transparencies for re- 



"eoen eou" ah» "oott" mi mnrtats ■nuet-num 

WHICH IDKKTirV ONLY THE PRODUCT OF TMK COCA-COLA COMPANY. 



m 

i 




Studies piling up? 
Pause. Have a Coke. 
Coca-Cola — with a lively lift 
and never too sweet, refreshes best. 



things gO 

better-i 

^with 

Coke 




President Kyser 
Entertains AWS, 
Purple Jackets 

President and Mrs. John S. 
Kyser entertained the officers of 
the Associated Women Students 
and of the Purple Jackets at a 
dinner in the President's cottage 
last week. 

Those attending from AWS 
were Barbara Wallace, president; 
Pat Simon, vice president; Betty 
Sue Dewitt, IAWS represent- 
ative; Carolyn Brewer, social 
chairman; Sandra Byrd, recording 
secretary; Pat Hayden, cor- 
responding secretary; Carol 
Stone, treasurer; and Catherine 
Wall, publicity chairman. 

Purple Jackets, an honorary 
service group was represented by 
Pat Latura, vice president; Sheila 
Culp, secretary; and Betty Sue 
Dewitt, treasurer. 

projection, and library cards. Up 
to fifteen copies are made auto- 
matically. 

Students themselves, under the 
supervision of library clerk Mrs. 
Doris McBride, can operate the 
machine. There is a tentative 
charge of five cents per copied 
sheet. The machine makes up to 
seven copies per minute. 

Which is a good deal faster 
than even the speediest monk. 



Language Club 
Plans Meeting 

Members of the Foreign Lang- 
uage Club will meet Monday 
evening at 6:30 o'clock in Room 
39 of Caldwell Hall. 

Two films will be shown, "Paris 
Today," and "La Cote d'Azur," 
in English and color. 

Refreshments will be served. 
Members have been asked to pay 
their dues at Monday's meeting 
and all interested peersons are in- 
vited to join the club. 

When the other person isn't list- 
ening, and the program is especi- 
ally good, you feel cheated. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 1 1 :00 A M. 
All are welcome 



OPEN 

7 Days A Week 

from 
7 A.M. to 1 A.M. 

Fine Steaks 
Seafood 

Your Hostess. . . 
Mrs. B. C. Odom 

Captain's Bonfire 

Restaurant 



Campus life too confining? 






Bottled under the authority of The Cca-Coi3 Conrnsn) oy : 

Natchitoches Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 



Break loose in a'66 Falcon! 

Dorm become a dungeon? Quizzes got you queasy? Make your 
escape Falcon-style! New '66 has unbelievable new 
roominess— amazingly smooth new ride- 
new "chick-appeal" styling-the 
works! Yet you can still 
own one— keep one— on 
a student-size budget. 
What are you waiting for! 




. ft .BCU[,. 



A word to the wise from your 

DIXIE FORD DEALER: 



"crd Dealers have cars right for you 

be your name Stella, Stephen, or Hugh 

iNew or used they're the best 

Lower priced than the rest 

See your Ford man and pull a real coup. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 12, 1965 



Sibley Luxury Apartments 

700 College Avenue 

ACROSS FROM NATCHITOCHES HIGH SCHOOL 



ONE BEDROOM (24) 
$89.00 




TWO BEDROOM (5) 
$99.00 



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You're two minutes from any point on the campus of Northwestern State College. 

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Friday, November 12, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



LAGNIAPPE 

By Linda Broughton, Society Editor 



bits and pieces 



An animal is "a human being 
considered chiefly of his animal 
nature and animal qualities." Al- 
so, "one of the lower animals: 
a brute or beast as distinguished 
from man; any creature except 
a human being." These are just 
a few of the definitions of the 
word animal that Webster gives 
us. 

Of late it seems that we have 
quite a few of these "its" around 
campus. What makes the situa- 
tion so bad is that some boys 
really like to be tagged as an 
"animal". 

I asked several people what 
the reason for this is and they 
gave me the general answers. 

"They think it makes tjhem 
real masculine," said a junior 
coed, "But frankly I think it is 
stupid. 

"Some of these guys are real 
savages. The other day in the 
cafeteria, I saw two boys eating 
like food was going out of style. 
They just kept cramming food 
and more food into their faces. 
I can't say anymore about it, be- 
cause one of the boys is in my 
fraternity," replies a sophomore 
boy. 

Another young man said, "They 
feel it is reassuring to their male 
ego." 

Then a junior girl said, "Fran- 

Peace Corps Test 
To Be Given At 
Testing Center 

A special on-campus Peace Co- 
rps placement test will be admin- 
istered at Northwestern Thurs- 
day at 9:00 a.m. in the Counsel- 
ing and Testing Center in Cald- 
well Hall. 

There are over 10,000 Peace 
Corps Volunteers with some 300 
various skills, presently at work 
in 46 developing countries, but 
many more are needed. 

A college degree is not needed 
in all projects, and married cou- 
ples are eligible if both can serve 
and have no dependent children. 

Anyone who feels that they 
might be interested in serving 
with the Peace Corps is urged 
to take the placement test. For 
any further information, contact 
Tandy W. Mc91wee, director of 
the counseling and testing center. 

Dr. Hugh Land 
Gives Lecture 
At Oklahoma U. 

Dr. Hugh Land, assistant pro- 
fessor of biology at Northwes- 
tern, presented a film lecture at 
the University of Oklahoma last 
week on the birds of Guatemala. 

The program, entitled "Out of 
the Selva," was sponsored by the 
Oklahoma State Ornithological 
Society. 

Dr. Land, a national authority 
on the bird life of Guatemala, 
has made several extended trips 
into the Central American coun- 
try to gather ornithological data, 
and he is currently preparing a 
book on the subject. 



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kly they think it is just tough to 
be like that. But, they sure can be 
brutes at times." 

To you who don't know what 
the word "tough" means, it refers 
to super-fine and/or super-mas- 
culine. 

A last thought and warning on 
this subject: There is no SPAC 
(Society for the Prevention of 
Cruelty to Animals) on campus. 

A senior gentleman has asked 
me to remind the males that they 
are supposed to walk on the out- 
side of the sidewalks when with 
a girl. I remarked that I had ne- 
ver noticed the situation. He said, 
"Turn around and look." Sure 
enough, there was a boy walking 
on the inside of the walk. Boys 
are just plain smart. They don't 
want to get mud-spattered on 
these rainy days. 

This morning I went to see the 
Fine Arts Gallery. The paintings 
and sculpture are fine represen- 
tations of the talent among our 
faculty members. Make a special 
effort to go by and see the exh- 
ibit. 

During the next week, the na- 
tion will observe Asparagus 
Week, National Stamp Collecting 
Week, Holidays are Pickle Days 
and National Accordion Week, 
for all you accordion music 
lovers. 

Journalist Club 
Elects Officers 

Pat McMeel, senior journalism 
major from Shreveport was elec- 
ted president of the Journalists 
of Tomorrow Club at a meeting 
held Tuesday in Bullard Hall. 

Elected vice-president of the 
club was Kenny Baker, junior 
journalism major from Gueydan. 
Betty Jean Stewart, senior jour- 
nalism major from Forest Hill 
was named secretary. 

Purpose of the JOT club is to 
get together all persons inter- 
ested in journalism, and to bring 
guest speakers to the campus to 
discuss various fields open to a 
journalism major. 

Auditions Set 
For Stage Band 

Auditions will be held for the 
Northwestern State College stage 
band for instrumentalists and 
vocalists Tuesday at 3 p.m., 
in the Fine Arts band room, 
according to Dr. E.A. Tarratus, 
associate professor of music and 
director of the auditions. 

All persons interested, regard- 
less of major, are urged to con- 
tact Dr. Tarratus in Room 38 of 
the Fine Arts Building. 

In addition to male and female 
vocalists, openings exist for saxo- 
phones, trumpets, trombones, 
piano, string bass, guitar, and 
drums. 

Rehearsals will be held Tues- 
day and Thursday at 3 p.m. for 
the remainder of the Fall semes- 
ter and the first part of the Spr- 
ing semester. These activities 
will be climaxed during the first 
week in March by a jazz concert 
and short tour in Louisiana. 



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KAs Celebrate 
Pacesetter Day 

"Beep Beep" Pacesetters was 
the theme of the 1965 Home- 
coming float built and sponsored 
by the Kappa Alpha social fra- 
ternity of Northwestern State 
College during the annual par- 
ade Saturday in downtown Nat- 
chitoches. 

Following the parade, the KA's 
held an open house to welcome 
returning members. The alumni 
were entertained in the new Gam- 
ma Psi chapter house on frater- 
nity hill. Among the notables 
was Don Miser, the first No. 1 
of the NSC chapter. 

Tom and the Cats supplied the 
music for the chapter dance held 
in St. Mary's auditorium follow- 
ing the homecoming game. All 
fraternity members and many of 
the alumni and their wives and 
dates attended. 

Tri Sig Sorority 
Initiates Three 

Ann Lee and Sherry Sheppard 
have been initiated into Sigma 
Sigma Sigma sorority. 

Miss Lee is a junior English 
major from Natchitoches. She had 
previously attended Louisiana 
State University. 

A sophomore from New Iberia, 
Miss Sheppard is a speech and 
hearing therapy major. 

Both girls, along with Judy 
Wenner, who was initiated earlier 
in the semester, join the active 
list after having completed their 
pledge year. Miss Wenner is a 
sophomore English major from 
Alexandria. 



Music Faculty 
Attends Meet 

Three members of the North- 
western State College music fac- 
ulty attended the annual con- 
vention of the Louisiana Music 
Teachers Association, held at Mc- 
Neese State College Nov. 4-6. 

Attending were Dr. Edward 
Tarratus, associate professor, Dr. 
Paul Torgrimson, professor, and 
Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, head of 
the NSC music department. They 
were accompanied by graduate 
assistant David B. Williams of 
Alexandria and Charles Horton, 
a freshman trumpet major from 
Port Arthur, Tex. 

Williams performed one of his 
own compositions for clarinet 
and piano, and Horton played a 
composition by Dr. Tarratus for 
trumpet and piano as part of a 
program devoted to works by 
Louisiana composers. 

Dr. Torgrimson was featured 
on the convention program with 
a lecture recital on "Le Tombeau 
de Couperin", a well known pia- 
no suite by Maurice Ravel. Dr. 
Carlucci was elected to the LMTA 
executive board as chairman of 
the Wind Instrument Section. 




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"Dress Is Disgusting" was an 
editorial subject printed in "Tht 
Nucleus," Fort Wayne, Ind. "The 
advent of cool weather has one 
thing in its favor: one doesn't see 
as many bums on campus as on 
warm days, by 'bums' we don't 
mean hoboes; we mean sloppily 
attired Techmen." 



It's Sadie Hawkins Day in Tex- 
as, and the Abilene Christian 
College gals are on the prowl. 
According to a news story in "The 
Optimist," this is the last chance 
for quite a while for the girls to 
land a date with that boy they 
have had their eye on. 



Louisiana State University of 
New Orleans is in the midst of 
a big drive to change the mascot 
from the Tiger to a Cajun pirate 
called the Privateer. LSUNO is a 
growing university and the stu- 
dents feel they should be regard- 
ed as a separate entity from the 
main campus, and rightly so. The 
new mascot, with his new colors 
of silver and blue, is quickly be- 
coming synonymous with LSUNO, 
according to "The Driftwood," 
the university paper. 

Also from "The Driftwood" 
comes this story. "The Karate 
Club will host a demonstration 
in the techniques of this self 
defense art. Conducting the 
demonstration will be Master 
Takayuki, fifth degree black belt, 
an instructor of the Louisiana 
Karate Association in New Or- 
leans. 



From the "Northeast Pow 



Wow" comes this news item. "In 
the recent Student Government 
Association Opinion Poll, to de- 
termine the big name entertain- 
ers the students wanted, Al Hirt 
was out in front in the 'big name' 
category for individual entertain- 
ment. Irma Thomas received 
enough votes to win second." 



The "Bridgeport, Conn., Scribe" 
had this to say in an editorial. 
"We are now in the midst of a 
revolution, though you may not 
be able to see it. Our football 
teams don't have much of a tra- 
dition of victory, and this unfor- 
tunate characteristic is changing. 

"There have, of course, been 
exceptions such as in 1955 and 
1957 when George Dixon, now a 
Canadian pro star, ran roughshod 
over UB's opponents, but George 
Dixons are few and far between 
at small schools like this one, 
and the teams that he sparked 
can perhaps be put down as 
flukes. 

"This is no fluke. The Knights 
pushed around a strong Ithaca 
team last Saturday - - held them, 
drove them back, and went down 
kicking and screaming for the 
victory they wanted so badly, and 
almost had. 

"The same goes for the central 
game the week before, and for 
the Cortland game too. The 
Knights are still losing, but they 
are starting to think like winners. 
Now they lose hard. They were 
crying in the locker room last 
Saturday. Now it's only a matter 
of time. Now watch." 
Editor's note: Sound familiar? 




SIX LOVELY COEDS reigned over the Homecoming festivi- 
ties. They were (left to right) Wilma Hunt, Glenda Randall, 
Becky Patrick, Toni Walker, Shirley Kay Dalme and Grace 
Wilson. The court was introduced prior to the NSC-McNeese 
game. 



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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 12, 1965 



NSC Travels To USL For Bulldog Battle 



By Bob Janzen 
Sauce Sports Writer 

After dropping a close contest 
to McNeese State College last 
weekend, Northwestern State 
begins preparation for this 
week's battle in Lafayette with 
the Bulldogs from the University 
of Southwestern Louisiana. 

Northwestern, now four and 
three on the year, will try and 
keep in the midst of the Confer- 
ence battle as they meet a team 
which has given them trouble the 
last two years. 

USL has a much improved ball 
club over last year with 9 backs 
and 16 returning linemen. With 
an improved passing attack and 
a good running attack, USL is 
favored to take the Demons in 
next Saturday's battle. 

The Bulldogs' defense is also 
much improved over last year. 
They are bigger, quicker, stron- 
ger, and more experienced. Their 
entire starting backfield returns 
from last year and they are very 
strong at quarterback, halfback, 
end, and center-linebacker pos- 
itions. 

Last year the Bulldogs beat 
the Demons 27-17 and 19-13 the 
year before. Over-all, the Bull- 
dogs have a 28-25 edge in the 
series with 3 ties. Coached by 
Russell Faulkinberry, the Bull- 
dogs run from a slot "T" offense. 

USL is currently 2-1 in confer- 
ence play and 5-2 for the year. 
They have scored 93 points and 
given up 44 points as compared 
to 126 and 126 for the Demons. 

The Demons dropped a heart- 
breaker last weekend to McNeese 
29-21. They had the Cowboys 21-7 
in the third quarter but couldn't 
hold on. 

McNeese scored first in the 
game as Tony Ber returned a 
Wayne Walker punt 90 yards. 
The return was the longest in 
McNeese history. Richard Guill- 
ory kicked the point after to 
make it 7-0 and it looked like a 
sad day for the Demons' Home- 
coming Day festivities. 

In the second quarter the Dem- 
ons came alive. They started 
with the ball on their own 30- 
yard line and marched flawessly 
up the field 70 yards to pay dirt. 
The big play came on a touch- 
down pass from Don Guidry to 
Al Dodd which totaled 37 yards. 
Walker kicked the point after 
and the game was tied 7-7. 

The Demons struck right back 
with another touchdown to make 
the score 14-7. James Aymond 
was the big gun in this drive. The 
Demons were on the Cowboy 
34-yard line when Aymond broke 
loose for successive gains of 24 
and 7 yards to put the Demons 
close to another touchdown. Bo- 
bby Parker then took the ball 
down to the one with a 2-yard 
run and in the next play Parker 
went one yard for the 6 points. 
Walker kicked the extra point. 

The Homecoming crowd was 
roaring even louder in the third 
quarter as it appeared that the 
Demons were going to run away 
with the ball game. After a Billy 
Kidd punt was downed on the 
NSC 27, Guidry dropped back in 
the slot and found Dodd, who 
had slipped behind the Bulldog 
secondary. The play covered 73- 
yards for a touchdown and with 



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COWBOY BACK Felix Simon is tackled by Malcom "Deacon" 
Lewis after picking up short yardage in the clash in Demon 
Stadium last Saturday. McNeese quarterback Richard Guil- 
lory looks on as a host of Demon tacklers rush in to give as- 
sistance. Northwestern's gridmen played one of their best 
games in the Homecoming tilt but the Demons bogged down 
in the fourth period losing their third contest 29-21. 



Walker's point after, the Demons 
led 21-7. 

As the fans were chatting 
"We're number one, we're num- 
ber one," the Cowboys seemed to 
come to life. McNeese took the 
ball on their own 21-yard line 
and with a combination of pen- 
alties and a good running and 
passing attack, the Cowboys 
made the score 21-13. Guillory 
then passed to Ber for the two 
points making the score 21-15. 

In the fourth quarter the Cow- 
boys continued to pound away at 
the Demon defense. They started 
on their own 40-yard line and 
rode to pay dirt in eight plays. 
The final play came on a 1-yard 
run by Guillory. With Guillory's 
kick, the Cowboys led 22-21. 

The Demons appeared to be 
pulling the game out of the bag 
when Guidry, faking perfectly, 
executed a surprising quarter- 
back draw play and went all the 
way to the Cowboy 5-yard line 
before running out of bounds. 

With first down and five yards 
to go, the Demons failed to score 
on three running plays. They cal- 
led on Walker to supply the De- 
mons with three points; however, 
his 20-yard field goal attempt 
was wide and the Demons did 
not see the ball again until the 
dying moments of the game. 

After the field goal attempt, 
McNeese drove 80 yards for ano- 
ther touchdown, making the sc- 
ore 29-21. 




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Demon Harriers 
Stay Undefeated 
In Three Meets 

Northwestern State College's 
undefeated cross-country team 
will put their record on the line 
today as they travel to Ruston for 
a quadrangular meet with Louisi- 
ana Tech, Southern State of Ark- 
ansas and Northeast. 

Last week's scheduled meet 
with Tech was canceled as was 
next Saturday's planned engage- 
ment with Northeast. The meets 
were rolled together into the Fri- 
day meet at Ruston. 

Leading Northwestern runner 
this season has been Eddie Watt. 
The strong English harrier has 
finished first in all three of the 
Demons' meets. 

NSC has posted two dual meet 
victories this year over South- 
eastern and McNeese. The Dem- 
ons also beat Tech and South- 
eastern in a triangular affair. 

Second in the Gulf States Con- 
ference last season, Coach Ern- 
est (Slim) Howell's Demons are 
expected to make a strong run 
for the title this year behind the 
strength of Watt, Paul Trueman, 
Bob Dufalo, Tony Ward, Tim Pos- 
ton, Nick Wright, Jerry Camp- 
bell, Ray Comish and Jim Magee. 

McNeese Cowboys 
End Demons 7 Last 
Conference Hopes 

Coach Les DeVall's Cowboys 
need only to best Southeastern 
tomorrow night to be assured of 
at least a tie for the 1965 Gulf 
States Conference title. They 
maintained a clean slate with 
their third GSC win over the De- 
mons. 

By defeating the Northeast 
Indians 14-10 last Saturday, Uni- 
versity of Southwestern Louisi- 
ana is still in the championship 
picture with only one defeat in 
three games. 

The schedule favors USL as 
they play their two remaining 
games at home but SLC is still 
in contention as they are tied 
with USL for the number two 
spot. 

USL entertains Northwestern 
and SLC travels to Lake Charles 
to battle McNeese in the only 
two GSC games this week. 

McNeese is 3-0 in the Confer- 
ence while USL and SLC have 
2-1 records. Tech is 2-2 and NSC 
is 1-2. The Northeast eleven is 
the only GSC school without a 
victory as they have dropped all 
four GSC tilts. 




Louis Richard (82) snags a pass 
from quarterback Don Guidry in 
the game against the McNeese 
State College Cowboys. The 190 
pound sophomore from Opelousas 
turned in one of his top efforts 
in the Homecoming affair Sat- 
urday. 

It may be several centuries be- 
fore a great historian sees this 
twentieth century in clear focus, 
and I wish I could live to read 
what is written. 



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Second Street. Take advantage of the reduced rates. 

Seniors and Juniors are especially urged to order 
job application pictures now. Eight for only $2.00. 



John C. Guillet 

Photography 

Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, November 12, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




INTRAMURAL WINNERS in the ping pong tournament are, 
front row left to right, Mon Chan Lee, first place; Larry 
Blackmon, fourth place; Yink Tak Lau, second place and Wil- 
son Chang, third place. Back row left to right are intramural 
directors Ronnie McCain, David Lovell, Jeff Leon and Pat Le- 
Blanc. 

Paddle Ball, Ping Pong Has Winners 



Northwestern's foreign stud- 
ents stole the show Tuesday ni- 
ght, Nov. 2, in the finals of the 
intramural ping pong tournam- 
ent. 

Three foreign students won the 
first three awards while Larry 
Blackmon captured the fourth 
award. Mon Chaw Lee took the 
gold medal as he defeated Ying 
Tak Lau in the finals. Wilson Ch- 
ang downed Blackmon to capture 
the third place award. 

The ping pong tournament was 
a great success as 29 different 
entries tried their luck at the 
fast-moving game. Coach Allen 
Bonnette termed the tournament 
one of the best that he had ever 
seen played in intramurals. 

Just as the foreign students 
took top honors in the ping pong 
tournament, so did Pi Epsilon 
Kappa, professional physical edu- 




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cation fraternity, in the intram- 
ural paddleball tournament held 
Thursday night, Nov. 4, in the 
weight room of the Men's Gym. 
PEK had five entries in the tour- 
nament. 

Two of these fell by the way- 
side in the first round, but the 
other three entrants captured the 
first three medals in the final 
rounds. Ronald Roy downed Cla- 
ude Patrick in the finals to walk 
off with the gold medal. In the 
consolation bracket, W.D. Mc- 
Bride defeated Baron Shields to 
claim third place honors. Roy, 
Patrick, and McBride are all me- 
mbers of PEK while Shields rep- 
resented Sigma Tau Gamma. 

Twenty-two men entered the 
paddleball tournament. The fol- 
lowing organizations were re- 
presented in the tournament: 
PEK, Sigma Tau Gamma, Kappa 
Alpha, Baptist Student Union, 
and the Other Nine. 

Although PEK won the paddle- 
ball tournament, they received 
a big setback in the intramural 
football race. Coach Bonnette 
forced PEK to forfeit all of their 
games to the date when it was 
discovered that they had been 
playing a man who was ineligible 
according to the intramural 
rules. 

This dropped them from the 
first spot in League A to the 
cellar. As a result, the Hustlers 
captured the first place position 
in League A, followed by the 
Play Boys and the Big Chiefs. 

Sigma Tau wound up on top 
when League C ended its season 
Monday, Nov. 1. KA came in a 
close second with a 5-1 record. 
It appears that there will be a 
three-way tie in League B 
between Nolan'sNomads, the Has 
Beens,and the Other Nine. 

The playoff dates were set in 
a meeting of the participating 
teams held in the Men's Gym 
Tuesday night Nov.2. The play- 
offs started Thursday with the 
finals tentatively set for next 
week. 




Tressie 
Linda 
Jean 
Judy 
Irma 

Welcome 
NSC Students 
To 

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Phone 4536 



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Although the Demons curren- 
tly rank fifth in the Gulf States 
Conference, they are tied for the 
lead with McNeese in total num- 
ber of points scored with 126. 
However, looking at the defen- 
sive standpoint, the fifth place 
spot is better explained when one 
takes into view that Northwest- 
ern has given 126 points to its 
opposition. 

USL appears to be the sting- 
iest team in the league yielding 
only 44 points to the opposition 
in seven games. The Bulldogs 
also hold the best record among 
GSC schools with five wins and 
two loses. 

In all games the Demons have 
compiled 998 net yards rushing 
for a 143-yard game average 
while opponents have 1169 yards 
for 167 yards per game. NSC has 
a 122-yard per game passing per- 
centage while opponents have an 
average of 102 yards in the air. 

Wayne Walker leads the Dem- 
ons in scoring with 15 of 16 ex- 
tra point attempts and five field 
goals for 30 points. Dick Reding 
has four touchdowns for 24 points 
and Al Dodd is third with three 
TDs and 18 points. Donald Guid- 



ry, Donnie Carroll and Sammy 
Clifton are all tied for the numb- 
er four spot with two touchdowns 
and 12 points. 

Last year the Bulldogs came to 
Demon Stadium from Lafayette 
and ruined an NSC Homecoming 
by a 27-17 count and the Demons 
will try to turn the tables tom- 
orrow in USL's Homecoming aff- 
air. 

Our football pickin percentage 
was improved considerably last 
week with nine wins and only 
two losses for a .818 mark. This 
brings the over-all total to 44 
wins, 18 losses and one tie for 
.698. 

Northeast is the only GSC team 
with an open date while SLC 
takes on McNeese and NSC tack- 
les USL in conference titles. Lou- 
isiana Tech is pitted against ex- 
GSC member Southern Mississi- 
ppi in Ruston. USL (4) over NSC- 
Demons looked improved against 
tough McNeese last week but 
lacked depth to outlast the Cow- 
boys. Bulldogs get the edge as 
they get fired up for Homecom- 
ing. 

Southeastern (3) over McNe- 




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ese-Cowboys pass defense was 
sagging last week and if Lions 
go to the air, the Lake Charles 
eleven may lose GSC lead. 

Southern Mississippi (7) over 
La. Tech-This Hattiesburg team 
has turned major college since 
leaving the GSC and have upset 
win over Auburn on the record. 

LSU (3) over Miss. St.-Tigers 
finally wake up and stage come- 
back in Tiger Stadium. 

Alabama (21) over South Car- 
olina-Crimson Tide has highho- 
pes after 31-7 win over LSU and 
win before home crowd. 

Kentucky (14) over Houston- 
Houston surprised Ole Miss last 
week but Rick Norton should 
have no trouble in passing his 
team to victory. 

Florida (14) over Tulane; Mic- 
higan St. (21) over Indiana' 
Arkansas (7) over SMU; Misso- 
uri (13) over Oklahoma; Neb- 
raska (14) over Oklahoma St.; 
Southern California (17) over 
Pittsburg; UCLA (16) over Stan- 
ford; Notre Dame (28) over Nor- 
th Carolina. 




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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 12, 1965 



Graduation- 

(Continued from page 1) 

gerald, James W. Fletcher, John 
Charles Ford, Mrs. Lillian E. 
Foster. 

Bruce McElhenny Fraser, 
Douglas L. Gleason, Stuart C. 
Graham, Frank Wallis Hampson, 
Gerald E. Harp, Kenneth M. 
Hicks, Charles Jefferson Hines, 
Charles Edward Horton, Nancy L. 
Humble, Wilma Lee Hunt, Mrs. R. 
L. Ingram, Jr., Wayne Ray James. 

Isaac Lynn Jeane, Kay Brewer 
Jinkins, Ronnie Lynn Jinkins, 
Glenn Ray Johnson, Horace John- 
son, Jr., Mary Ann Jones, John 
Mitchell Kennedy, Joyce Ann Kin- 
man, Clifford Krouse, Elaine La- 
Case. 

Betty Rice Leggett, Mary A. 
Gilson McClelland, Thomas 
Howard McClelland, Ralph Dillon 
McRae, Jr., Dorthy LaVerne Mel- 
cher, Rose Lynn Misuraca, Gary 
Gene Morrison, Billy Ray Nelms, 
David Brown Oxford, Louis G. 
Plaisance. 

Allen Plummer, Jr., Kenneth 
Wayne Poimboeuf, Robert Ray 
Port, Robert Lee Pynes, Ramona 
Ann Reynolds, Oliva Anne 
Rhodes, Barbara Jean Richardson, 
Carol Marie Rigdon, Millie Eileen 
Roberts, William D. Roberts, Jr., 
Gary D. Salter, Charlotte Ann 
Scallan. 

Peter Daniel Seymour, James 
Ray Shaw, Robert Earl Sheppard, 
Frederick (Jack) Shook, Ronald 
E. Shuler,Bobby G. Smith, Caro- 
lyn I. Smith, Kearney James 
Stakes, Thomas Larry Stark, Eric 
Ray Steinhauser, Evan Kent 
Steinhauser, Marilyn Sue Step- 
hens. 

Mary Rebecca Stewart, James 
Roger Talbert, William Ray 
Thompson, Kenneth Ray Tilton, 
JJoseph Nolan Traigle, Vincent 
Dominick Tuminello, Johnny 
Douglas Valentine, Marilyn 
Veronica Vanhoof, Kathleen 
Wade, Freddie Ray Watts, George 
Michael Weego, Maurice Lee 
Welch. 

William Evan Wight, Richard 
Wolf, William L. Wood, Glenda T. 
Austin, 

Bachelor of Science Degree 
in Nursing 

Collin Kelly Brossett, Linda 
Maxine Brown, Dorothy Sue Dear- 
mon, Camille Dorothy Gennaro, 
Peggy Jean Hill, Marie Elizabeth 
Martina. 

Sue Wales Morrow, Madelyn 
Niemann, Lillie Ann Purvis, 
Betty Edmiston Smith, Carol He- 
bert Thames, Joyce Lorena Wales, 
June Catherine Weisheit. 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Master of Arts Degree 

Alice Chilton Campbell, 
Charles S. Gallien. 

Master of Arts Degree 
in Education 

Ed Bacilla, Oberia G. Estrada, 
Lucile Williams Ingram, Eliot 
Stetson Knowles, Gail Anne Ruc- 
ker. 

Master of Education Degree 

Jessie J. Bernard, George 
Hawkins Duncan, Randell A. 
Fletcher, Betty Denning Gingras, 
Patricia J. Humphries, Mildred E. 
McTyre, Benjamin Lawrence Rad- 
in, Arthur Gene Seward. 

Master of Science Degree 

Clarence 0. Durand, Walter S. 
Sealy. 

Master of Science Degree 
in Education 

Bonnie S. Burns, Barbara Jean 
Dowden. 

College Dean 
Attends Meeting 

Dr. David Townsend, Dean of 
Applied Arts and Sciences at 
Northwestern State College, is in 
Miami, Fla., this week attending 
several meetings. 

Dr. Townsend will attend the 
annual sessions of the Southern 
Economic Association, the South- 
ern Finance Association and the 
Southern Management and Mark- 
eting Association. 




NORTHWESTERN BASKETBALL 
Coach Tynes Hildebrand is pre- 
paring for his initial season in 
the college ranks when the De- 
mons meet Southeastern Oklaho- 
ma in Prather Coliseum Nov. 22. 

SGA, Students 
Support Viet Nam 

In an abbreviated session of the 
Student Government Association, 
a proposed letter of support to be 
sent to troops in Viet Nam was 
read and approved. Plans were 
made to set up a booth in the 
Student Center Monday and 
Tuesday so that students who 
wish may sign the letter. 

Plans were also discussed for 
a Christmas dance to be held 
Dec. 4, following the Christmas 
Festival activities. 
Fellow Countrymen, 

We the undersigned students 
of Northwestern State College of 
Louisiana wish to express our 
whole-hearted support of your 
efforts in Viet'-Nam. 

We consider the signing of 
this letter an opportunity to 
prove that certain anti-patriotic 
actions by so called "Americans" 
are truly the actions of a very 
minute portion of the American 
people. 

In the face of these protests 
to our Nation's policy in Viet 
Nam, we wish to make it known 
that as American students we do 
indeed support and appreciate 
you. 

Respectfully, 
Carolyn Plummer 

If The Job is completely monot- 
onous, two can do it in much less 
than half the time of one, pro- 
vided one is the boss. 



Intramural Football Season Closes; 
Seven Teams Advance Into Playoffs 



The intramural football season 
came to a close Tuesday after- 
noon as League B finished its sc- 
hedule. Seven teams advanced 
into the playoffs which started 
Wednesday afternoon. 

Has Beens, Other Nine, Sigma 
Tau, Big Chiefs, Hustlers, KA, 
I and Nolan's Nomads all advan- 
1 ced into the playoffs. 

The playoffs continue with the 
I semi finals Monday and the fin- 
als Tuesday. The losers in the 
semi finals will go into the conso- 
lation bracket and play for third 
place Tuesday afternoon. 

The final league standing are 
as follows: 

League A 

1. Hustlers 7-0 



SENIOR STUDENT 

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2. Big Chiefs 6-1 

3. Play Boys 5-2 

4. North Hall Dogs 4-3 

5. Hell Raisers 3-4 

League B 

1. Nolan's Nomads 6-1 

2. Has Beens 6-1 

3. Other Nine 6-1 

4. "B" Frame 2% AVz 

5. Cedar Grove SS 2% AVi 

6. Gang Busters 2-5 

7. Brickshack l%-5% 

8. Bienville no. 1 1-6 

League C 

1. Sigma Tau 6-0 

2. KA 5-1 

3. Bienville no. 2 3% -2% 

4. Pi Kappa Phi 3-3 

5. Rebels 2Vz-3V 2 

6. Pas Bas Taus 1-5 



Final Show of 
All The Way Home 
Tonight At 8 p.m. 

"All the Way Home," a three- 
act drama by Tad Mosel, will be 
presented at the Fine Arts Audit- 
orium tonight at 8 o'clock. It is 
the second production in the Col- 
lege Theatre series this season. 

Bassed on the Pulitzer Prize 
novel, "A Death in the Family," 
the play is a striking portrait of 
20th century family life, temp- 
ered with tragedy. The story is 
of a husband, his expectant wife, 
an undertaker, and a gang of chi- 
ldren. 

The husband is killed instan- 
tly on a visit to his dying father, 
and the young wife is crushed 
with despair. 

Heading the cast are Cindy 
Smith, Milton Tarver and Danny 
Gayer. The cast also includes 12 
boys, aged five to 14. 

Playing a feature role is 10- 
year-old Delbert Allen, son of Dr. 
and Mrs. Thomas A. Clinton of 
Natchitoches. 

A complex, two-story set is be- 
ing constructed for the play un- 
der the supervision of technical 
director Frank Magers of the NSC 
faculty. 

Among Northwestern students 
in the play are Gloria Alexander, 
James Norwig, Kathleen Dohe- 
rty, Pam Clark, Lyn Hellinghau- 
sen, Susie Chancey, Gary Piper, 
Harvey Wilson and Jim O'Quinn. 

Dr. Marie Dunn 
Is Guest Speaker 

Dr. Marie Dunn, head of the 
Northwestern State College Home 
Economics department, spoke 
last week at the Georgetown-Sel- 
ma High School Homecoming 
luncheon in Georgetown. 

The topic of Dr. Dunn's add- 
ress was, "Education for the Wo- 
rld of Tomorrow." 



Deadline Set For 
Teachers' Exam 

The deadline for receipt of 
registrations for the National 
Teacher Examinations was today, 
according to a news release from 
the Educational Testing Service 
at Princeton, N.J., and word from 
Dr. Tandy W. McElwee, director 
of counseling and testing, here. 

Candidates will be advised as 
to the location of the center to 
which they will report Dec. 11 for 
the one-day test session. A can- 
didate may take the Common Ex- 
aminations and one of 13 Teach- 
ing Area Examinations. Test ses- 
sions will be in the morning be- 
ginning at 8:30 o'clock and in the 
afternoon at 3:15 o'clock. 

Seniors planning to teach have 
been advised of the tests since 
some school systems now require 
results of the tests prior to em- 
ployment. 



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auce 



VOL. LII— No. 12 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, November 19, 1965 




43 Contestants Entered 



Winner in this month's Associated Women Students Bulletin 
Board contest was Varnado Hall. Creators of the winner, pic- 
tured above, were Lynda Lloyd, West Varnado, and Dorothy 
Kohout, East Varnado. Taking second place honors was Cad- 
do Hall followed by Louisiana Hall, third. 



Federal Service 
Entrance Exam 
To Be Saturday 

Students who have made appli- 
cation for the Federal Service 
Entrance Examination will asse- 
mble for the examination Satur- 
day morning at 8:30 o'clock in 
the Projection Room of Prather 
Coliseum, according to Joe W. 
Webb, director of placement. 

Some students have made app- 
lication and have received cards 
of approval for this examination. 
Others who wish to take the exa- 
mination should also report to 
the Coliseum, Webb said, because 
some applicants may not show up 
for the exams and additional cop- 
ies will be available for non- 
applicants. 



NSC's Who's Who 
Selects Names Of 
34 Nominations 

Nominations for Who's Who 
Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges have 
been made. 

Those nominated are Roy Cor- 
ley, J. O. Charrier, Stanley Bran- 
ton, Bill Ahearn, Dan Walsh, Paul 
Jeansonne, George Chandler, Tom 
Cathey, Lynn Hargrave, Lawrence 
Nugent, R. J. Ardoin, Eric Stein- 
hauser, Rahn Sherman, Jerry 
Martin, Bill Finical, Carl Glen 
Cooley, Larry Fisher, Henry May- 
field, Betty Sue Dewitt, Mary Ann 
Jones, Katy Watkins, Cecelia 
Shea, Bettie Moore, Donna Pol- 
lard, Sandra Martin, Patricia Lat- 
ura, Sally Stafford, Pat Simon, 
Carolyn Plummer, Carol Stone, 
Sandra Bethany, Janet Mott, Car- 
olyn Brewer, and Margaret Yar- 
brough. 

The 34 students nominated 
Were chosen by the junior mem- 
bers of the Student Government 
Association and a faculty group 
from the Mr. and Miss North- 
western dormitory nominations. 

Who's Who makes its selection 
from the names submitted to it 
based on scholarship, participat- 
1Q n in extra-curricular activities, 
citizenship and service to the sch- 
°°1, and promise of future useful- 
ness. 



All The Way Home 
Staged Tonight 
In Auditorium 

In 1915 Mother's dress hem hid 
her ankles, and street car fare 
was just a nickel. The telephone 
was still a curiosity. 

Nothing ever generated so 
much excitement around home as 
did Uncle Ralph's new Chalmers; 
that machine could carry the 
whole family at once, why, prob- 
ably going 30 miles an hour! The 
world was new, and changing. It 
was a good time for a boy to grow 
up. 

Tonight at 8 o'clock in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium the College The- 
atre presents the concluding per- 
formance of "All the Way Home," 
a period drama about American 
family life in the early part of 
the twentieth century. 

The Pulitzer Prize-WJnning 
play was written by Tad Mosel 
from the novel "A Death in the 
Family" by James Agee. The pro- 
duction is directed by Dr. Edna 
West. 

Milton Tarver, Cindy Smith, 
Danny Gayer, and 10-year-old 
Delfyert Allien head the oast, 
which also includes Gloria Alex- 
ander, James Norwig, Kathleen 
Doherty, Pam Clark, Lyn Hellin- 
ghausen, Susie Chancey, Gary 
Piper, Harvey Wilson, Jim O'Qu- 
inn, and Jeanne Russell. 

The production staff, under the 
technical direction of Frank Mag- 
ers, includes Nick Pollacia, stage 
manager; Rod Runyan, head of 
the light crew; Dennis Clanton 
and Gary Piper, in charge of pro- 
perties; Marceila McGlothen, cos- 
tume director; and Beryl Harper, 
make-up. Keith Wright is in ch- 
arge of publicity. Assistant to Dr. 
West is Betty Blouch. 

Thanksgiving Day 
Brings Holidays 

Thanksgiving holidays will be- 
gin at noon Wednesday. The 
vacation period will continue 
until 8 a.m. Monday, Nov. 29. 

Dormitories and the infirmary 
will close at 2 p.m. Wednesday 
and reopen at 1 p.m. Sunday, 
Nov. 28. The dining halls and 
Student Center will close after 
noon Wednesday. The dining 
halls will reopen Sunday, Nov. 28, 
and the Student Center will re- 
open Monday, Nov. 29. 



"Lady Of The Bracelet" 
To Be Chosen Tuesday 



Pete Fountain To Appear December 2; 
Performance Scheduled For Coliseum 



Faculty Members 
Attend 71st LTA 
In New Orleans 

Members of the administrative 
staff and faculty will participate 
in the 71st annual Louisiana Tea- 
cher's Association in New Or- 
leans Monday through Thursday. 

Delegates representing the Nor- 
thwestern chapter of LTA are 
Russell Whittington, president, 
Dr. Avery Philp, immediate past 
president; and Dr. T. B. Wofford, 
associate professor of education. 

Other participants in the ann- 
ual convention, according to the 
program in the Convention Issue 
of Louisiana Schools, will be: 

Howard P. McCollum, associate 
professor of education, partici- 
pant, Audio-Visual Education Sec- 
tion, and speaker, Science Tea- 
chers Association. 

Dr. Lisso Simmons, head of the 
department of education, an add- 
ress on "Social Studies for Chil- 
dren in 1966" to the Elementary 
Department. Mrs. Lynn Galloway 
is president and will preside. 

Joyce Hillard, assistant profe- 
ssor of health and physical edu- 
cation, presiding over the Divis- 
ion of Girl's and Women's Sports 
of the Health, Physical Educat- 
ion and Recreation Section. 

Dr. Robert A. Alost, vice pres- 
ident, Health Section, presiding 
over section program. 

Dr. Colleen Nelken, chairman 
of the Louisiana Conference of 
Colleges and Universities, Health, 
Physical Education and Recrea- 
tion, presiding. 

Dr. Paul Torgrimson, chairman, 
piano division of the Music Edu- 
cators Association, presiding. 

Mrs. Donald Graham, acting in- 
structor of speech, honoree at 
luncheon of the Speech Associa- 
tion as the Southern Speech 
Association's "Teacher of the 
Year." 

Debate Squad 
Rates At Tech 

The debate squad participated 
in a speech tournament at Loui- 
siana Tech last weekend, compet- 
ing against 19 other colleges. 

Linda Jackson received a su- 
perior (first place) in women's 
manuscript reading and Lyn Hel- 
linghausen received a first place 
in women's interpretation. Betty 
Block and Johnnie Hall received 
a rating of good and Leah Luck- 
ett and Georgie Curry, freshman 
members, received a rating of 
good. 

East Central Oklahoma State 
College will be the site of the 
next debate tournament for the 
Northwestern squad and is one of 
the biggest tournaments in the 
nation. 



The Northwestern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association has announ- 
ced the appearance of Pete Foun- 
tain. 

Fountain and his jazz combo of 
seven artists will appear at Pra- 
ther Coliseum on the Northwest- 
ern State College campus Thurs- 
day, Dec. 2. 

The program of this popular 
recording artist and former star 
of the Lawrence Welk show will 
begin at 8:00 p.m. Pete Fountain 
has his own lounge in New Or- 
leans featuring jazz and takes a 
limited number of outside en- 
gagements. 

The Pete Fountain concert is 
one of four remaining programs 
on the 1965-66 series. The Nation- 
al Ballet will appear Jan. 13, the 
Texas Boys Choir Feb. 17, and 
Richard Ellsasser, organist, 
March 8. 

Students will be admited on 
presentation of their student ac- 
tivity card. Season tickets will be 
available at the door for adults, 
$7.00, and children, $3.50. Single 
admissions will also be available 
for adults, $4.40, and children, 
$2.20. 

Union Carbide 
To Interview 
Applicants 

Interviews will be conducted 
Wednesday, Dec. 1, in the Place- 
ment Office by Union Carbide 
Corporation. 

Union Carbide is currently bui- 
lding a chemical plant near Lul- 
ing, La., and is interested in em- 
ploying persons with backgrounds 
in chemistry, engineering, elec- 
tronics, mathematics, and phy- 
sics. 

Included in the hiring program 
is a training schedule with job 
openings in process control, qual- 
ity control, mechanical work, shi- 
pping, and control systems. The 
production units are modern 
with the latest centralized elec- 
tronic control available. 



Forty-three girls will partici- 
pate in the preliminaries of the 
"Lady of the Bracelet," North- 
western's annual beauty pageant, 
sponsored by Potpourri, the stu- 
dent yearbook, to be held at 4 
o'clock this afternoon in the 
Home Economics Building. 

The court will consist of "Lady 
of the Bracelet" and eight other 
coed beauties. This year's winner 
will receive a cup in addition to 
the traditional bracelet. Swim 
suit and talent winners will re- 
ceive a plaque, and the runners- 
up will each receive a gift. 

Following preliminary judging 
and elimination to 20 finalists, 
the talent and swim suit competi- 
tion Tuesday afternoon, which is 
open only to the judges, will fur- 
ther eliminate the contestants, 
according to Bettie Moore, Pot- 
pourri editor. The three top final- 
ists will perform in the talent 
division at .the finals Tuesday 
evening in the Fine Arts auditor- 
ium prior to the crowning of the 
"Lady of the Bracelet." 

The judges selected for this 
year's pageant are Dr. Gordon 
Flood of the music department; 
George Anderson, district attor- 
ney for Natchitoches and Red 
River parishes; Mrs. Ann Shapiro, 
KALB-TV personality; and W. A. 
Benson, Jr. of Benson Printing 
Company, Nashville, Tenn., who 
will serve as chairman of the 
judges. Wayne Meachum will em- 
cee. 

The public is invited and there 
will be no admission charge. 

The contestants are: 

Glenda Abney, Susie Brown, 
Kathy Cashio, Sarah Grunwald, 
Wilma Hunt, Cecelia Shea, Toni 
Walker, Joy Beth Williams, Jean- 
ie Watson, Betty Thomas, Shirley 
Baglio, Barbara Bales, Faith Brou- 
ssard, Robin Butler, Susan Pace, 
Jeanie Behm, Sue Wells, Marga- 
ret Bookter, Ann Kovar, Pat Pace, 
Bonnie Bradford, Pam Scott, Vida 
Broussard, Nora Jane Colvin, 
Grace Wilson, Diane Crosby. 

Sandy Walker, Shirley Kay 
Dalme, Patti Graham, Pam Rush- 
ing, Marcia Dawson, Joan Den- 
ham, Ginger Foshee, Rosemary 
Marshall, Louise Gary, Susan Gill, 
Barbara House, Charlotte Jowers, 
Peggy Kennington, Lynn McCor- 
mick, Carol Morris, Pat Simon, 
and Judy Terry. 




Bob Daray, owner of Daray Motor Co., hands Walter P. Ledet, 
assistant professor of health and physical education, the keys 
to an air-conditioned 1966 Pontiac Catalina. Daray Motor Co. 
has furnished a car for Northwestern's driver education pro- 
gram for the past four years. 



Page 2 



/HE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 19, 1965 



Teachers Want To Know Why 

Editors Note: This editorial appeared in the Sabine Index, 
Many, La. 

According to widely circulated news reports Governor 
John J. McKeithen said that he accidentally signed a bill 
passed during the 1965 session of the legislature that would 
allow teachers to retire on two percent of their annual salary 
times their years of service as state employees do. According 
to the same sources, Governor McKeithen is trying to have 
the bill thrown out in our courts. 

The teachers and the general public are at a loss as to why 
Governor McKeithen objects to the teachers receiving two 
percent of their salary as retirement instead of the present 
one and a half percent. Especially so, when the other state 
employees receive the two percent and both the teachers and 
the other state employees contribute the six percent of their 
retirement system. 

At present a school teacher, after 30 years work, retires 
on only 45 percent of his salary. The other state employees 
would retire on sixty percent of their salary. 

The legislature must have thought there was no reason 
why the teachers should not be treated the same as the other 
state employees because the bill that Governor McKeithen is 
trying to knock out passed the House of Representatives 
without a dissenting vote and the Senate with only one diss- 
enting vote. 

Governor McKeithen has established for himself a rep- 
utation of honesty and fair play in the opinion of most people 
by signing many bills including the one he accidentally sig- 
ned pertaining to the percent retirement for teachers. How- 
ever an explanation as to why he wants the bill thrown out 
and why he will not allow teachers to be treated as other 
state employees seems to be in order. 



Letter From A Marine 

Editors Note: The following is an excerpt from a letter writ- 
ten by a Louisiana Marine stationed in Viet Nam to a friend 
at NSC. 

. . ."The mile we covered was straight up and straight 
down three hills. The damn hill was so steep that you could 
not walk up it even when it was dry, let alone wet. 

"Going up the hill we crawled on hands and knees and 
pulled ourselves along by trees and bushes growing there. 
Going down we slid on our butts and when we got to going 
too fast or wanted to stop we grabbed a tree or bush or slid 
into the unlucky Marine that had hold of something to stop 
him. 

"When we got back to camp, we got four hours sleep. 

"Friday we got classes on ambushes and then Friday 
night we had to set up an ambush. We sat in the weeds along 
a road from 8 p.m. till 2 a.m. before they came along. It was 
colder than hell and we could not move. 

"Saturday we came back and got to eat hot chow and 
sleep in what the Corps calls a warm bed (sagging double 
bunks that shake like hell every time the man over or under 
you turns over). 

"That's about it for now." 

"If you ever see any of those crazy mother hating fools 
demonstrating against the U.S. being in Viet Nam, how about 
grabbing two friends and stomping hell out of 50 or 60 of 
them. Tell them that the guys over here do not like being 
here a damn bit, but we do not need their kind splitting the 
only country we have to come home to, into two ways of 
believing. 

"Write soon and do not join anything, not even the Boy 
Scouts." 




<$K$Xj><S>«X$xSK$xSxSxS><Sxe><^^ 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




bits and pieces 



"Get Smart!" or go see a James 
Bond movie! These are the days 
of espionage and spies. We not 
only have the usual ordinary type 
spy, but we have counterspies, 
counter-counter spies, and count- 
er-counter-counter spies. Let's 
face it! There are just spies "ga- 
lore" all over the place! 

Even though secret agent mov- 
ies are the most popular flicks 
among the college set, there are 
many others which are attracting 
movie goers. 

Family type entertainment 
such as Shenandoah, The Sons of 
Katie Elder, and Lord Jim have 
tremendous box office appeal. 

The popular "Hitchcock thril- 
lers" as Vertigo, Psycho, Straight 
Jacket, The Birds, Whatever Hap- 
pened To Baby Jane, Hush, Hush, 
Sweet Charlotte, and Mamie are 
rated equally as high. 

Musicals have always maintain- 
ed their high popularity. My Fair 
Lady, The Sound of Music; Mary 



Poppins, and West Side Story are 
among many of the movie indus- 
try's best productions. 

There has been a lot of specu- 
lation recently regarding the pre- 
sent trend in movies. Many relig- 
ious groups have banned some of 
today's movies as obscene and im- 
moral. Social groups are becom- 
ing increasingly alarmed over 
the increased rate of crime and 
violence, which they believe is be- 
ing directly affected by the mo- 
tion picture industry. 

The public undoubtedly real- 
izes the fact that many movies 
are of a low grade quality, but 
are these movies really being pa- 
tronized as much as everyone 
thinks? Are they affecting the 
public standards and morals to 
such a degree as to be actually 
harmful? What is your opinion of 
today's movies? 

NSC students had this to say: 

Mike McDonald of Shreveport: 
"I think movies of today are far 
(See Opinion, page 3) 



by Pat McMeel 
Sauce Associate Editor 

Daily Reveille, LSU- "Men's 
housing, which like its counter- 
part for women often suffers 
from too mother-like attitudes, 
has lapsed again with enforce- 
ment of a ruling banning Play- 
boy magazine from the dormit- 
ories. The logic for the ban is 
obviously that the magazine con- 
tains nude pictures. The court 
definition of obscenity leaves 
Playboy in the clear, so that 
portion of regulation 11 does not 
apply." 



"The topic of sex is passed 
around the college campus more 
than football in Hyannisport," 
says the Western Round-up, Wes- 
tern College, Oxford, Ohio. "It 
travels from dorm to smoker, gat- 
hering around itself an aura of 
misinformation, taboo, and gross 
sentimentality. 

Before the campus now is the 
Seminary on Sex, a series of lec- 
tures intended to open the way 
for discussion of a vital subject 
on the academic level. 

Perhaps through the seminar, 
the total blindness that often 
evolves from incomplete and in- 
accurate information about sex 
can be reduced to a minor case 
of myopia. Myopia, you know can 
be cured." 



Support of American troops in 
Viet Nam has been the subject 
of many Louisiana colleges and 
universities lately and Southwes- 
tern Louisiana College is the 



latest to hop on the band wagon. 
According to the Lion's Roar, a 
letter supporting the Viet Nam 
situation was drafted and app- 
roved last week by the Student 
Senate at SLC. 



Students at Lamar Tech, in 
Beaumont, Tex., broke into smi- 
les and hoorays as it was announ- 
ced that Easter Holidays would 
be a week long. The Redbird 
reported that the LT Jubilee, 
held every year, would be can- 
celled, and that the Easter holi- 
days would be extended because 
of this. "Students can do their 
own jubileeing during the spring 
break," said Dr. F. L. McDonald, 
Tech president. 



Everybody had faith in the 
Demons last week as the NSC 
squad traveled to USL. Only The 
Lion's Roar of Southeastern pic- 
ked the Demons to lose. The 
Tech Talk predicted NSC 24, USL 
14. "Here is another close one. 
The Demons have lost three stra- 
ight and it's time to quit losing." 
Final score, USL 41 NSC 7. The 
Northeast State Pow Wow said, 
"NSC 21 USL 21-These two pre- 
tty evenly matched teams should 
have a good game." Final score 
USL 41 NSC 7. 

Editor's note: Oh well, wait til 
next year. 



The intramural bowling tour- 
nament held by NSC last week 
at Pecan Lanes came off very 
well with over 25 entrants. Jerry 
Delt and Carey Scriber came in 
first and second with good 500 



Students Sign 
SGA Petition 
On Viet Nam 

A petition endorsing the Viet 
Nam action taken by United Sta- 
tes troops, was approved by the 
Student Government Association 
in a meeting held this week in 
the Administration Building. 

The petition stems from a req- 
uest received from the Univers- 
ity of Georgetown. Washington, 
D. C, asking the SGA and the 
student body to publicly support 
U.S. action. 

Students had an opportunity to 
sign the petition Tuesday and 
Wednesday in the Student Cen- 
ter. 

In other action, the SGA app- 
roved a motion that Milton Rhea 
would accompany Robert Wilson, 
acting head of the Student Cen- 
ter, to inspect the Student Union 
Building at Louisiana State Univ- 
ersity. 

LSU's campus center is run by 
the SGA there, and this is to be 
the main subject studied by Wil- 
son and Rhea. They will determ- 
ine the possibility of placing the 
building under the SGA, as stud- 
ents here have expressed a wish 
for a similar plan. 

President John S. Kyser met 
with the campus leaders in an 
effort to improve communicat- 
ions between the students and 
faculty. The meeting took place 
in Bienville Dining Hall Wednes- 
day. 

R. J. Ardoin, SGA treasurer, 
reported a balance of $4,152. The 
entertainment committee had a 
balance of $4,280. 

Betty Sue DeWitt was welco- 
med as the new senior women's 
representative. 



Staff Corner 




Mike Crawford 
Sauce Sports Writer 



plus series. The top six finishers 
all had 500 series. There is alw- 
ays a goat in the crowd, however, 
and Newton Wilkes is still try- 
ing to figure out who let him 
loose. 



fo^urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 



THIS WEEK AT NORTHWESTERN 

Friday: November 19 

Play "All The Way Home" Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

Saturday: November 20 

Football, NSC vs Southeastern, Hammond 

Monday: November 22 

SGA meeting, SGA room, 6 p.m. 

Basketball, NSC vs Southeastern Oklahoma, Prather Coli- 
seum, 7:30 p.m. 
Tuesday: November 23 

Basketball, NSC vs Southeastern Oklahoma, Prather Coliseum 
7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday: November 24 

TANKSGIVING HOLIDAYS BEGIN 

Thursday: November 25 

HOLIDAYS 

Friday: November 26 

HOLIDAYS 

Saturday: November 27 

HOLIDAYS 

Monday: November 29 

Classes resume, 8 a.m. 

SGA meeting, SGA room, 6 p.m. 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, is 
the fan and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State CoUege of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription S3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry BrUl Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed CuUen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manage' 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, Bob Jansen. 
Sharon Matthews, Stephen Weber. James 
Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders, Mack 
Robbins, Rick Semon, Susie Chancie, JW 1 
O'Quin, Mike Crawford, and Marie Med- 
ica. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions ej 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college- 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Friday, November 19„ 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Student Center Prices Revamped; 
Lost And Found Department Added 



Dropout Rate Remains Level, According To Crew 



Lower food prices and the es- 
tablishment of a lost and found 
department are major changes 
announced by the Northwestern 
State College Student Center, ac- 
cording to Robert W. Wilson, act- 
ing director. 

At present, 19 articles are being 
held at the Student Center wait- 
ing to be claimed. These articles 
are a sport coat, two men's sweat- 
ers, two men's umbrellas, one 
cigarette case, one initialed light- 
er, two pair of sun glasses, two 
pairs of regular glasses, two keys, 
one pen, one charm bracelet, one 
wedding band, one chain and cr- 
oss, one scarf, and one all weather 
top-coat (men's). 

The Student Center will hold 
these articles for a reasonable len- 
gth of time, and will then dispose 
of them if unclaimed by the own- 
er. 

In the cafe, food prices have 
been lowered, some items as much 
as 50 percent. Tuna fish sandwi- 
ches, which were 50 cents, are 
now 25 cents. Hamburgers have 
been lowered from 35 cents to 30 
cents, French fries to 20 cents, 
bacon, lettuce and tomatoes to 40 
cents, grilled cheese to 25 cents, 
and cheeseburgers to 35 cents. 

"We have done extensive che- 
cking around town to find out 
the prices of the various items on 
our menu," said Wilson, "and we 
have cut our prices to match." 

He stated that it was the duty 
of the Center to serve, and that 
he hoped the price drop would 
help the students. 

"We are making a sustained 
effort to improve the facilities 
and service as well," said Wil- 
son. "A new hot dog machine has 
been ordered, and should be here 
soon. This will enable us to put 
out a good hot dog complete 
with a top brand of chili." 

Two cash registers will be put 
in use during the rush hours to 
speed up service, as well as the 
construction of a more restricted 
serving line to keep order and 
to reduce line breaking." 

Wilson stated that he hoped 
the students would enjoy the 
changes and patronize their Stu- 
dent Center. He also stated that 
suggestions would be accepted 
from any student on how to im- 
prove the present facilities. Sugg- 
estions may be turned in to Wil- 
son directly, or may be sent to 
the Current Sauce Box 16. 

Basketball Champs 

Northwestern State College has 
been the Gulf States Conference 
basketball champion only twice 
since 1949. The Demons won the 
title in 1949 with a 22-6 record. 



Opinion- 



(Continued from page 2) 

more intriguing than they previ- 
ously were. The James Bond 
shows have more or less taken 
over as far as interesting plots 
are concerned. I enjoy suspense 
and excitement, but also a bit of 
humor such as the recent Peter 
Sellers series. Any movie that 
has both humor and excitement 
is bound to be tops!" 

Ardoin C. Acey of Pine Prairie : 
"Spy movies are my favorite be- 
cause they're simply beyond the 
imagination. They have a unique 
quality about them which creates 
a feeling of mystery and in- 
trigue." 

Elaine Miller of Morgan City: 
"I'm crazy about anything with 
Steve McQueen!!" (Cincinati Kid, 
maybe?) 

Anita Blue of Mansfield: "I 
like all the gruesome pictures 
like Blood Feast and Two Thou- 
sand Maniacs!!! Anything which 
is science fiction appeals to me." 
(This girl could be dangerous!) 

Margi Bloom of Natchitoches: 
"I think movies are definitely im- 
proving from what they used to 
be. I'm wild about James Bond, 
but then who isn't? Spy movies 
are the "thing" and they're really 
going over big!" 

James Deloach of Minden: "I 
think the movies are dirty, ob- 
scene, immoral, and detrimental 
to today's youth, but I like them!" 
(No comment!!!) 

James Boswell of Shreveport: 
"Tom Jones!!" (Man of very defi- 
nite opinion!) 

Joe Remedies of Zwolle: "I 
like good westerns, especially 
those dealing with history. Shen- 
andoah is my favorite!" 

Last but not least, a comment 
from one of NSC's faculty mem- 
bers who wished to remain anon- 
ymous, "Movies of today are okay, 
but they just "ain't" what they 
used to be!" 



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"On a percentage basis, the 
number of dropouts at North- 
western has not increased" stated 
Otis R. Crew, registrar, in an in- 
terview Monday. 

Crew went on to say that the 
largest number of dropouts are 
freshmen who resign at the end 



of the first six weeks. Sophomores 
account for the second highest 
dropout rate with few resigna- 
tions coming from juniors and 
seniors. 

Mid-term usually takes the 
heaviest toll as students with 



poor grades choose this time to 
resign before grades go on 
their record. The apparent in- 
crease in dropouts stems from 
the fact that more students are 
enrolled and not because there 
are actually more dropouts. 



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Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 19, 1965 




NORTH WESTERN'S GYMNASTIC team is enhanced by the 
pretty face of freshman Julie Goetzmann, a graduate of Glen 
Oaks high school in Baton Rouge. Julie performs well at a 
variety of exercises but specializes in the balance beam and 
free exercise events. This is the first competitive women's 
gym team to compete at Northwestern. The team will be 
coached by Mrs. Glenda Sue Howze, former outstanding 
gymnast at West Monroe high school. 

Graduate and Adult Education 

Scandinavian Seminar Study Program 
Accepting Applications For 1966-67 

The Scandinavian Seminar st- 
udy program in Denmark, Fin- 
land, Norway and Sweden is now 
accepting applications for the ac- 
ademic year 1966-67. 

This opportunity to combine 
living with learning attracts grad- 
uates and other adults but has 
special appeal for the mature col- 
lege student who wishes to broad- 
en and intensify his study exper- 
ience in the Scandinavian coun- 
try of his choice. 

The student stays with a Scand- 
inavian family at the outset, spe- 
aking the language daily, and sha- 
ring its activities in the commun- 
ity. For the major part of the 
year he lives and studies at a 
residential school for young ad- 
ults. Except during the general 
Seminar and language courses, 
he is entirely seperated from his 
fellow American students. 

At the residential school part- 
icular attention is given to the 
value of the Scandinavian cult- 
ural heritage in today's changing 
wirld. 

After the student has acquired 
a working knowledge of the lang- 
uage, he is able to devote cons- 
iderable time to independent stu- 
dy and research in the field if 
his major interest, which culmin- 
ates in the presentation of a pro- 
ject paper. 

For further information, write 
to Scandinavian Seminar, 140 
West 57th Street, New York, N.Y. 
10019. 



Flight Training 
Program Begins 
For ROTC Unit 

A flight training program will 
be initiated Monday, Nov. 29, for 
members of the Reserve Officers 
Training Corps. Northwestern 
will be one of 25 schools partici- 
pating in such a program in a 
five state area. 

To qualify for flight training, 
students must have attained jun- 
ior standing or have completed 
their ROTC requirements. They 
must also be able to pass a flight 
physical and have a satisfactory 
academic standing. 

Upon completing flight train- 
ing and baccalaureate require- 
ments, the cadets will receive a 
civilian pilot license from the 
Federal Aviation School at Fort 
Rucker, Ala. As pilots, they are 
obligated to a minimum of three 
years active duty. 

Five students Will participate 
in the program at Northwestern. 
They are Bill Ayers, Ralph Mc- 
Rae, James Phifer, Gary Stahl- 
huth, and Harold Swilley. 

It is anticipated that flight 
training will become a permanent 
feature of the ROTC program 
here. 



Northwestern Gymnasts in Training 
Have Beauty, Brawn, Brains, Balance 



By J. Stephen Weber 
Think it's easy to be a gymnast? 

Try watching the members of 
the Northwestern gymnastics 
team work out sometime. It's 
evident that a great deal of skill, 
co-ordination, and just plain 
"muscle" is essential to be truly 
good at the sport. 

It's surprising how many stu- 
dents know little of the NSC 
team. They may also know very 
little of what the term "gymna- 
stics" really means, other than 
what they have learned from a 
PE course they may have strug- 
gled through at one time. 

Northwestern State was one of 
the first colleges in Louisiana to 
pioneer in the gymnastic fieln in 
1948. During this time the gym- 
nastics program at NSC was 
mainly demonstrative, and gym- 
nastics was introduced to various 
high schools in the state by 
Northwestern gymnasts. 

Once the high school students 
showed an interest in gymnastics, 
they continued their training 
when they attended college. To- 
day, former students and gradu- 
ates of Northwestern are gym- 
nastics coaches at Southwestern, 
Southeastern, Nicholls State, 
Northeast LSUNO, LSU-Alex- 
andria, and Northwestern. 

Northwestern had the distinc- 
tion of winning the Southern Am- 
ateur Athletic Union Champion- 
ships for 10 consecutive years 
from 1948 to 1958. 

To remain at high performing 
capability, gymnasts have to prac- 
tice regularly to keep their mus- 
cles in tone, retain their body 
flexibility, and keep the "bugs ' 
ironed out of their various rou- 
tines. It's easy to become "rusty" 
in this demanding sport if prac- 
tice is neglected. 

Coaching the team this year 
(and last year) is Fred Martinez, 
a 1956 Northwestern graduate 
who, while in school here, won 
many individual all-around titles 
in college and AAU competition 
and went to Nationals five times, 
placing each time. He was head 
of the physical education depart- 
ment and gymnastics coach at 
Jesuit High School in New Or 
leans from 1957 through 1960, 
winning five straight state champ- 
ionships and the title in all AAU 
meets his teams entered. 

Assisting Martinez is Sei Ito, 
a graduate of the University of 
Tokyo, who is working toward 
his Master's Degree at Northwest- 
ern. The winner of many titles 
in Japan, Sei was cited by the 
Japanese Gymnastics Association 
as one of that country's outstand- 
ing young gymnastic coaches. He 
has w>on many championships 
while in the United States and 
is considered one of the best gym- 
nasts competing in the nation. 

Last year's team veterans are 
senior Tommy Boone, team capt- 
ain, and sophomores David Bed- 
ard, Jack Crawford, Bob Herr- 
mann, and Richard Loyd. 



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Freshmen newcomers include 
Bobby Abney, Jon Bolton, David 
Fisher, Fred Robles, and Richard 
Wadsack. 

Gymnastics is not limited to 
men alone, however, Northwest- 
ern also claims a women's team 
which, though not yet as well- 
known as the men's team, will 
make its competitive debut this 
year. Up to this time it followed 
a merely demonstrative program. 

Mrs. Glenda Sue Howze, winner 
of the all-around and free exer- 
cise championships in Louisiana 
from 1957 through 1959, is coach- 
ing the women's team. A graduate 
of Louisiana Tech.Mrs. Howze was 
an outstanding gymnast at West 
Monroe High School nd won the 
state trampoline and tumbling 
titles in 1959. 

Anna Mitchel, a freshman at 
Northwestern, will serve as assis- 
tant coach to Mrs. Howze. An ex- 
perienced gymnast and a grad- 
uate of Warren Easton High Sch- 
ool in Neworleans, Miss Mitchel 
will also compete for the team, 
specializing in the balance beam 
and in free exercise. 

Sophomores Andrea Njelson, 
Bethyn Smith and Pat Delano 
are the team's only upperclass- 
men. 

Freshmen are Linda Masinghill 
Julie Goetzmlann, Ruth Myers, 
Mary Jane Eskew, and Linda 
Heard. 

Grad Assistants 



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BOB HERRMANN sophomore 
from Gilmer, Tex., will be seen 
performing in a number of exer- 
cises for Northwestern's gymnas- 
tic team this year. Herrmann, 
an all-around gymnast, was the 
most improved performer on the 
squad last year and is a consis- 
tent scorer on the parallel bars. 



Have 18 bowls ol 

Three graduate assistants in vintage burgundy 



Three graduate assistants in 
microbiology have been invited 
to present papers at the annual 
meeting of the South Central 
Branch of the American Society 
for Microbiology at Tulane Uni- 
versity today and Saturday. 

Presenting papers at the meet- 
ing will be: 

O. A. Thames, Shreveport, 
"Mass Sporulation of Bacillus 
Stearothermophilus." Dr. Paul 
Thompson, assistant professor of 
microbiology, is the co-author of 
the paper. 

P. C. Hu, Taichung, Taiwan, 
China, "Preliminary Study of 
Mouse Kidney Lysosomes Follow- 
ing In Vivo Exposure to Purified 
Staphylococcal Alpha Toxin." Dr. 
J. L. W. Jackson, assistant prof- 
essor of medical microbiology, is 
the co-author of the paper. 

Ching-hau Yang, Taichung, Ta- 
iwan, China, "Studies on Bovine 
Serum Gamma Globlin." Dr. 
Rene J. Bienvenu, professor of 
microbiology and head of the De- 
partment of Microbiology, is the 
co-author of the paper. 

Others who will represent Nor- 
thwestern at the meeting are Wa- 
lter W. Bond, Jr., Lubbock, Texas; 
Fred R. Cox, Rayville; Sal Joe 
Cali, Hammond; Carroll E. Slack, 
Cotton Valley; Fred W. Atchi- 
son, Paragould, Ark.; and Will- 
iam Joe Beasley, Thibodeaux. 



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CM 



1965 



Friday, November 19, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



LETTERS ~ 
TO THE * 




wmm n 





Dear Editor, 

The question I am concerned 
about is one that should and 
does concern many students and 
even some of the faculty at North- 
western. 

Why does Northwestern sup- 
port the unwritten policy that a 
student comes to this institution 
merely to acquire a degree, rat- 
her than encoraging him to seek 
an education and helping him to 
form ideals and standards con- 
cerning the future of our coun- 
try, morals, politics, and social be- 
havior? 

We students are at a stage of 
our lives when we should be seek- 
ing answers to the questions and 
problems of society today. The 
fact that we may agree or dis- 
agree with another individual, be 
he student or faculty, should not 
restrict the freedom of voicing 
these views. 

One might say that only the ex- 
tremists make speeches on "soap 
boxes", and have demonstrations; 
however, by this same definition, 
Thomas Jefferson, John Adams, 
and Benjamin Franklin were also 
extremists. Are these people to 
be condemed? Where would you 
and I be today were it not for 
them? 

As a veteran I can speak from 
experience when I say the men 
and women of our armed forces 
may or may not agree with the 
demonstrations that are held in 
this country; however, the reason 
we have fought other countries at 
various times in the last two hun- 
dred years was to protect the 
rights of Americans to speak fre- 
ely and think freely. As one man 
said, "I may not agree with you, 
but I'll defend your right to say 
what you wish." 

We the students of Northwest- 
ern, along with over a million 
other students throught the 
country, are the people who must 
prepare ourselves to lead this 
country toward ever greater 
heights of prosperity, freedom, 
and knowledge, or toward event- 
ual decadence, famine, and ulti- 
mately to defeat at the hands of 
not only our enemies, but also 
ourselves. 

Why is it that we are not en- 
couraged to delve into the prob- 
lems of society - social, political, 
economic, and moral? Is our coun- 
try being run by men so infal- 
lible that we merely have to ac- 
cept what they say without think- 
ing? 

Now is the time to search out 
the truth, to develop our polit- 
ical philosophies, moral stand- 
ards, and ideals for the future 
America. 

During the time a person is 
seeking the answers to questions 
concerning life, can he do it with- 
out discussing the opposing 
views, or listen to another talk 
of these views? 

In summary my question re- 
mains. Does Northwestern en- 
courage students to get a degree 
or to seek an education which 



will prepare them to lead Amer- 
ica and protect the American way 
of life? 

Respectfully, 
Richard W. Kurtz 



INVITATIONS 

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Dear Jerry: 

Since many of the things I 
have to say in this and many fut- 
ure letters would probably end- 
anger my position in certain 
organizations here on campus, I 
will ask that I remain anonym- 
ous. 

What I have to say cannot all 
be said in one single letter, but 
in future editions, I hope to be 
able to deal with many of the 
topics with which I wish to deal. 

In this letter, the topic is NSC 
football. Probably the most con- 
certed effort in many years was 
made by the Student Government 
Association to obtain a reason- 
able amount of school spirit, and 
for a while, I thought that effort 
was a success. However, our cou- 
rageous football team began a 
four-ganle losing streak which 
probably will not end this coming 
weekend against Southeastern in 
Hammond. With this streak came 
the end of our school spirit and 
probably the beginning of a long, 
dry spell. 

Football, thus, is shown to be 
a determining factor in the rise 
and fall of good ole* NSC's spirit. 
I am here not to blame our foot- 
ball team as such for they have 
done an outstanding job, or rat- 
her should have the potential to 
do an outstanding job. The crop 
of athletes we receive here each 
year is outstanding, but for some 
reason this talent has not been 
able to click in the last few years. 

This brings us to the object of 
my lack of affection — Mr. Jack 
Clayton. As Athletic Director of 
NSC, his recruiting program has 
been tremendous. The talent rep- 
resented on NSC football squads 
has been unsurpassed among 
state colleges. However, as head 
football coach, his success story 
is quite opposite. Since winning 
the GSC title in 1962, Coach Clay- 
ton has managed to compile two 
consecutive losing seasons and is 
on the verge of three in a row. 
It seems strange that such a tre- 
mendous recruiting system sho- 
uld produce a losing team. Rather 
not strange, but, too evident! 
Perhaps our administration, alu- 
mni, and anyone having anyth- 
ing to do with the maintenance 
of our coaching staff should ana- 
lyze what has been happening 
around here in the past few ath- 
letic years. The student body al- 
ready knows the reasons. 
Sincerely, 
A Campus leader 
P. S. will write again next week. 




PLEDGE PORTRAIT — The 1965 Sigma Tau Gamma Pledge Class poses for their annual 
family portrait on fraternity hill. The Northwestern State College chapter is the largest on 
campus. Eric Steinhauser serves as president. 



Pledge Officers 
Selected For TKE 

Recently elected to serve as of- 
ficers of the Tau Kappa Epsilon 
pledge class are Bobby Price, 
president; James Boswell vice- 
president; Jimmy Roberts, sec- 
retary-treasurer; Henry Millsaps, 
sergeant-at-arms; Ralph Posey, 
chaplain. 

The TKE-Alpha Sigma Alpha 
float with the theme "The Cow- 
boys Don't Have A Chance," 
placed fourth in the float com- 
petition of the Homecoming pa- 
rade. 

In addition to other activities, 
the pledge class visited with the 
pledge class of the TKE chapter 
at Tech in Ruston to observe 
pledge ceremonies. 

Delta Zeta Makes 
Festival Plans 

Founder's Day was celebrated 
by members of Delta Zeta Tues- 
day. The day's activities were 
climaxed with a traditional cere- 
mony held at the DZ house that 
evening. 

Football players were enterta- 
ined at a coke party given by the 
Actives and pledges at the DZ 
house, Thursday Nov. 11. Orig- 
inal songs and a skit composed 
the program for the party. 

Delta Zeta is making arrange- 
ments to sponsor a booth during 
the Natchitoches Christmas Fes- 
tival. The booth again will be sit- 
uated on Cane River bank. 



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LAGNIAPPE 

By Linda Broughton, Society Editor 



Northwestern has often been 
dubbed as the "Pacesetter" a- 
mong the colleges and universi- 
ties of the state. 

Among the honors that NSC 
has are the first nursing program, 
graduate school, closed circuit tel- 
evision and laboratory schools on 
elementary, junior high and sen- 
ior high level. 

It will also be soon known as 
the only "on-campus commuter 
college" in the state. The way 
things are going up and out a- 
round here, you will have to rol- 
ler skate to class to get there in 
time. 

The expansion program is 
great, though. The only sugges- 
tion I have is that the length of 
time between classes should be 
extended from ten minutes to fif- 
teen minutes. Agree? 

Mid-term grades are ou: now. 
Surprise! Surprise! Don't try to 
fool yourself into thinking it is 
April Fool's or Trick-or-Treat be- 
cause the advisers and your par- 
ents know. To you superior gen- 
iuses who didn't make anything 
below a D - 1 extend my heartiest 
congratulations. 

From NLSC comes the latest 
and most popular television pro- 
grams in Russia now being broad- 
cast from The Top of the Marx: 
DO YOU TRUST YOUR COM- 
RAD? THE PERRY COMMY 
SHOW; HAVE SABER-WILL 
RATTLE; HOW TO MARRY A 
MILLIONAIRE PEASANT; THE 
PRICE IS LEFT; DOUBLE OR 



SIBERIA; MEET THE CENSORS; 
I'VE GOT A SECRET FILE; and 
PRISON TO PRISON. 

National Prosperity Week is 
just around the corner. I sure am 
glad, because I am so poor I can't 
even pay attention. 

Just a note on Thanksgiving. 
We all know why we observe this 
day and the significance of it. So, 
let's be thankful for the little we 
do have and hope that next 
Thanksgiving we can be Thank- 
ful for more. 

HAPPY THANKSGIVING! 

ASA Schedules 
Annual Toy Drive 

Alpha Sigma Alpha's 1965 
pledge class officers are Jeanne 
Russell, president; Mary Frances 
Farlow, vice president; Freida 
Hale, secretary; and Virginia Ann 
Gray, treasurer. 

Dec. 6 and 7 are the dates set 
for ASA's Toy Drive. Members 
and pledges will collect old toys 
from Natchitoches residents for 
Pinecrest, a state home for the 
mentally retarded. This drive is 
in connection with the sorority's 
National Philanthropic Project. 

ASA will continue to sell sub- 
scriptions to magazines through- 
out the year for the purpose of 
helping mentally retarded child- 
ren. Any student interested in a 
subscription may contact an Al- 
pha Sig member or pledge. 



WELCOME BACK 
To Natchitoches Picture Sale 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 



1 8x10 Portrait 

1 5x7 Portrait 

16 Wallet Size Portraits 
$9.00 total price for All 18 pictures 

(No Sitting Charge Ever) 

Call for an Appointment 

Photography by ... . Uhrbach 

Located in the Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 5556 or 5557 Natchitoches, La. 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 19, 1965 



Southwestern Grinds Out 41-7 Win 



Clayton's Crew 
To Try Again 
For Elusive Win 

by Mike Crawford 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State faces its 
final opponent of the season to- 
morrow night in Hammond when 
the Demons collide with South- 
eastern Louisiana College in a 
Gulf States Conference tilt. 

The Demons are 4-4 in season 
play and have gained one win in 
GSC action. Southeastern drop- 
ped a decision to McNeese iast 
week 12-8. Northwestern was tra- 
mpled by the University of Sout- 
hwestern Louisiana 41-7. 

Southeastern has 21 lettermen 
returning from last year's squad, 
16 of them linemen. The 
five returning backs are headed 
by All-GSC fullback Harry Nun- 
ez. The Lions' main weakness is 
depth, especially in the back- 
field and at end. 

Nunez totaled 169 yards last 



year when the Lions outscored 
the Demons 37-21. The Lions 
gained the largest number of 
yards of the season in the 1964 
contest. 

Saturday night USL took adv- 
antage of Northwestern's costly 
errors and trounced them before 
a Bulldog Homecoming crowd of 
14,000. 

Four USL touchdowns were 
scored on either bad snaps from 
center or intercepted passes. 

The first error came with 9:47 
left in the first period when 
Randy Broadnax centered high 
to punter Wayne Walker. The 
Bulldogs' O'Neal Weber then 
scored from the one-yard line. 

With 1:05 left in the opening 
period, the Demons drove 60 
yards on 17 plays to tie the score. 
Neal Prather was credited with 
the touchdown and Walker kic- 
ked the point after. 

After Weber tossed a 16-yard 
touchdown pass to Kent Finley, 
the Bulldogs retired at intermiss- 
ion with a 14-7 lead. 

The Demons returned early in 
the third quarter with Walker 
receiving a bad snap on the 16. 



This ended with Weber scoring 
from the one. 

USL's Leonard Kleinpeter took 
a Weber pass in the fourth quar- 
ter which made the scoreboard 
read 28-7, favoring the Bulldogs. 
Two minutes later Dwight Sevin 
intercepted a Donald Guidry 
pass on the 36 and scampered 
21 yards to the 15. After four 
plays the Bulldogs ran up the 
score 34-7 on a two-yard jaunt 
by Bill Bayard. 

The Bulldogs made their final 
score with 5:04 left in the game. 
Semon intercepted a Demon pass 
and ran 43 yards for the touch- 
down. 

James Aymond was the rush- 
ing leader for the Demons with 
27 yards on nine carries. Guidry 
hit 13 of 27 passes for 163 yards 
for Northwestern. 

Northwestern had 180 yards to 
102 for USL in net yards gained 
passing. In total offensive yard- 
age, USL led with 256 yards to 
NSC's 193. 

Walker had a 48.0 punting ave- 
rage, in the contest kicking for 
144 yards. 



Watt Named Little All- American; In NCAA Finals 

Places Eighth In 
Chicago Meet 

Eddie Watt, Northwestern's 
brilliant distance runner from 
England, finished in 8th place in 
a field of 400 entrants in the 
NCAA cross country champion- 
ships in Chicago last Friday. 

Watt ran in 29 degree weather 
and finished the course only ten 
seconds behind the leader. 

By finishing among the top 15 
entrants, Eddie gained Little AU- 
American honors and earned an 
opportunity to compete in the 
University division of the NCAA 
championships in Kansas. 

The winning time in the four- 
mile course at Chicago was 19:35. 
Watt is expected to be among 
the leaders in the University 
division championships as this 
will be a six mile course. The ad- 
ded length of the course may 
increase his chances for a top 
position. 

Watt has competed in three 
cross country meets against GSC 
teams thus far placing first in 
each meet. 

Rodeo Team Wins 
In Texarkana 

Northwestern State's rodeo 
team captured third place last 
weekend at the Texarkana Inter- 
collegiate Rodeo. Six other col- 
leges were entered. 

John Mullins, senior from Bos- 
sier City, split first place in the 
bareback bronc riding event. Al- 
so from Bossier City, junior Rich- 
ard Johnson split fourth in the 
bareback riding event. The calf 
roping event was won by Kenny 
Patterson, a freshman from Shaw- 
nee, Okla. Patterson also placed 
fourth in steer wrestling, Harold 
Dean Nations, a Springhill junior, 
took third in steer wrestling. 

Other competitors from North- 
western included Hal Montgom- 
ery, Fred O'Bier, F. P. David and 
Sammy Jackson. 




BRILLIANT BRITON Eddie Watt, a native of England, 

came to Northwestern State College four years ago and 
promptly began winning races for the Purple and White, 
and he hasn't stopped yet. His specialty is long distance run- 
ning, and the longer the race the better this Hampshire 
athletic likes it. Last year Watt entered the New Orleans 
marathon, against some of this country's best, and won. 
This week he earned the honor of Little Ail-American. 



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Tressie Watts — Owner 

Closed on Monday 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 

201 East Third Street 
Phone 4536 




GARY PITTMAN, junior halfback from Byrd high school, 
Shreveport, dives for important yardage against the Uni- 
versity of Southwestern in an important GSC contest held 
in Lafayette Saturday. 

Has Beens Win Intramural Football; 
Intercepted Passes Down Favored KA 

by James Posey 

The Has Beens used a Don Hor- 
ton to Lee Harvill touchdown 
pass to upset KA for the intramu- 
ral football chambionship Tues- 
day afternoon. 

The game was tied 0-0 until 
late in the fourth quarter. The 
Has Beens were on KA's 10 yard 
line when Horton dropped the 
bomb in the arms of the high 
flying Harvill. The catch made 
by Harvill was one of the finest 
of the year in intramurals. 

The game had all the mark- 
ings of a championship affair as 
both teams played superb throug- 
hout the entire game. The fine 
defense play was evident as the 
game was often marred by inter- 
cepted passes. Tommy McClelland 
came up with four big intercep- 
tions for the Has Beens. Both 
teams had several drives halted 
by interceptions in the end zone. 

The Has Beens advanced into 
the finals by downing Sigma Tau 



12-6 in the semifinal action Mon- 
day afternoon. Again, the strong 
leit arm of Don Horton was the 
deciding factor. He hit Sam Reed 
for one long touchdown and foll- 
owed through with a shorter he- 
ave to halfback Joe Geter. O. L. 
Evans hauled down a pass in the 
end zone for Sigma Tau lone tally 
of the day. 

KA used the intercepted pass 
to their advantage as they dow- 
ned Nolan's Nomads Monday aft- 
ernoon. Dalton Shaffer intercep- 
ted a Don Pyles' pass and retur- 
ned it 40 yards for KA's first tou- 
chdown. They used a Mike Resto- 
vich pass for their second tally. 
However, Restovich let one of 
his passes go astray and it wound 
up in the arms of the swift footed 
Don Mouton who went 35 yards 
untouched for Nolan's only touch- 
down. Nolan's was hurt by the 
red flag as they saw three of th- 
eir touchdowns called back bec- 
ause of their violations. 




Girl talk. Boy talk. 
[All talk goes better refreshed. 
J Coca-Cola — with a lively lift 
r and never too sweet — refreshes best. 




things go 

\ better 




Natchitoches Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 



Friday, November 19, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Basketball Season To Open Here Monday 



SE Oklahoma 
Is First Foe 
For Hildebrand 

by Kenny Baker 
Sauce Sports Editor 

Northwestern basketball coach 
Tynes Hildebrand has express- 
ed satisfaction with the improve- 
ment of his cage team in practice 
sessions and is looking forward 
to the Demon's opening game a- 
gainst Southeastern Oklahoma 
Monday. 

After getting off to a slow 
start, the Demon boss comment- 
ed tht his squad has looked im- 
pressive in later drills and he 
expects them to develop into 
a good cage team. 

The Demons have had several 
scrimmage sessions, and Hilde- 
brand has singled out a number 
of cagers who have looked good 
in workouts thus far. He gave 
praise to freshmen Wayne Lee, 
James Wyatt and Bill Ragland 
and stated that he was pleased 
with the showings of returnees 
David Clark, Lester Lee and Billy 
Ray. 

The Demons have switched to 
a continuous movement offense 
and have been working hard on 
this maneuver. 

Northwestern will open its 25- 
game schedule in Prather Coli- 
seum when it entertains South- 
eastern Oklahoma in a two-night 
stand Monday and Tuesday. 

Last year the Demons downed 
the Oklahoma five in two succes- 
sive wins 62-53 and 59-46, and 
will be hoping for a repeat per- 
formance. The Demons hope to 
improve on last year's showing 
of 9 wins and 17 losses. In GSC 
play NSC won only one game 
while losing nine. 

Leading point producer for the 
Demons last season was All-GSC 
David Clark with 383 points in 22 
games for a 17.4 average. Return- 
ing lettermen Kenny Arthur and 
Billy Ray also averaged in double 
figurers. Arthur compiled 296 
points in 25 games, averaging 
11.8 per game, while Billy Ray 
had 285 points for an 11.4 game 
average. 

Other returning lettermen ex- 
pected to see action this year are 
Frank Bamer, of Dover, N.J., Les- 
ter Lee of Natchitoches, Dennis 
Lewis of Henderson, Kentucky, 
and Jerry McLaurin of Baton 
Rouge. 

The Demons will play 13 games 
in Prather Coliseum with 12 gam- 
es scheduled for tfoe road. In 
addition to five GSC schools, 
Northwestern's other opponents 
include Oglethorpe University, 
Delta State, Spring Hill College, 
Stephen F. Austin;, Centenary 
College, Nicholls State and the 
University of Southern Missis- 
sippi. 



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Veteran Forward 




The Gulf States Conference 
race is finally beginning to shape 
into place with McNeese and USL 
both trying to stake a claim, or a 
partial one to the GSC title. Mc- 
Neese is assured of at least a 
share in the title with a 5-0 mark 
while USL, (4-1) has to have a 
win over the Cowboys tomorrow 
night to share the number one 
spot. 

It looks as though pre-season 
polls tabbed NSC right, picking 
the Demons to hold the number 
five position in the conference. 
With Northeast pitted against 
Louisiana Tech in their final tilt, 
it seems certain that the Indians 
will occupy the cellar in GSC. 

A rather interesting race sho- 
uld take place at the cross coun- 
try meet today. Last week at the 
cross country meet in Ruston, 
Paul Trueman took first place 
honors while Eddie Watt was! 
competing in the NCAA cham- 
pionships in Chicago. Trueman's 
time for the meet was 17 seconds 
faster than Watt has run on this 
particular course and only two 
seconds behind the time of Mal- 
colm Robinson, last years cross 
country king from USL. 

Coach Hildebrand's roundball- 



ers have been engaged in prac- 
tice sessions for the past month 
and have won two scrimmage 
games over Southern State of 
Arkansas and Latourneau Tech. 

For the first time NSC will 
have a regular freshman squad 
and has several games scheduled 
against other frosh teams. Coach 
Hildebrand said that he plans 
to use six of the freshmen in var- 
sity games and will have eight 
others on the junior varsity team. 

Here's how the games stack up 
this week around the country. 

Southwestern (13) over Northw- 
estern-Demons try hard, but fall 
to the powerful running of the 
Lions. 

McNeese (8) over USL- Last 
week's 47-7 romp by the Bulldogs 
doesn't indicate strength of the 
team since errors contributed 
much to the score. McNeese does- 
n't intend to share the conference 
crown in this GSC headliner in 
Lafayette. 

Louisiana Tech (28) over North- 
east-Billy Laird passes Dogs to 
win in wild affair at Ruston. 
LSU (7) over Tulane- Tigers 
close out rather disappointing 
season with win over New Or- 
leans rival in Tiger Stadium. 



pedwhv 



James Wyatt 
Rookie Center 



Delbert Thompson 
Rookie Forward 



Cross Country Runners Undefeated; 
Picked As 'Team To Beat 7 In GSC 



by Kenny Baker 
Sauce Sports Editor 

Northwestern State's cross cou- 
ntry team, running without the 
services of standout Eddie Watt, 
raced to its fourth straight win 
Friday after: |)on in a quadrang- 
ular meet in Ruston. 

Paul Trueman was the winner 
with a time of 18:55.8 for the 3.8 
mile course. 

Northeast State edged Sou- 
thern State of Arkansas for sec- 
ond place and Louisiana Tech fin- 
ished a distant fourth. 

Watt, winner in the Demons' 
three previous meets, was com- 
peting in the NCAA champion- 
ships in Chicago and was unable 



to be with the team. However, 
Trueman took over the reins in 
guiding the harriers to the fourth 
win. 

NSC took sixth, seventh and 
eighth with Bob Dufalo, Tim Pos- 
ton and Nick Wright finishing the 
course in that order. Tony Ward 
rounded out the Demon scoring 
with a 12th place finish. 

Tad Price, Northeast freshman, 
was second with a 19:19 time and 
Tech sophomore Brendan Mini- 
han was third with a time of 
19.22. Fourth and fifth places 
were captured by Southern State. 

The Demons' next encounter 
will be a dual meet in Natchito- 
ches tomorrow with McNeese 
State. 



Pictures are available now from your Potpourri Class 
picture. You may see the proofs at Guillet Studio on 
Second Street. Take advantage of the reduced rates. 

Seniors and Juniors are especially urged to order 
job application pictures now. Eight for only $2.00. 



John C. Guillet 

Photography 

Natchitoches, Louisiana 




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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 19, 1965 




Donald Guidry 
Current Sauce 
Back of the Week 



Dr. Dana Dawson 
Speaks At Wesley 

Dr. Dana Dawson, Jr., pastor of 
the First Methodist Church in Ba- 
ton Rouge, was the guest speaker 
at a supper given for foreign stu- 
dents at the Wesley Foundation 
Wednesday night. 

Dr. Dawson discussed the hu- 
manitarian works of Albert 
Schweitzer, supplementing his 
discussion with slides he took at 
Schweitzer's African hospital. Dr. 
Dawson portrayed Schweitzer's 
jungle hospital as a "haven in the 
wilderness" and the living accom- 
modations as "one room and a 
path." 

According to Dr. Dawson, Sch- 
weitzer's humanism encompassed 
the most insignificant creatures 
as well as man and marked him 
as one of the truly great men of 
the century. 




Dick Reding 
Current Sauce 
Lineman of the Week 



Need A New Look 
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See Us For Latest Trend 
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Delta 
Beauty Salon 



108 Amulet 



Ph. 2451 



General Harris 
Inspects ROTC 

An inspection visit by Major 
General William A. Harris, de- 
puty commanding general of 
Fourth U.S. Army, added signi- 
ficance to the observance of Vet- 
erans Day by the ROTC unit here 
Thursday, Nov. 11. 

General Harris and his aides 
were welcomed at the Natchito- 
ches airport by Lt. Col. Robert E. 
Gildersleeve and members of the 
ROTC staff. 

The Black Knights, precision 
drill team, performed briefly and 
were inspected by General Har- 
ris, who spoke to Cadet Lt. Col. 
William Ayers, Jr., team conv 
mander. 

At the parade field on the cam- 
pus, General Harris was wel- 
comed by Dean George A. Stokes 
of the School of Arts and Sci- 
ences, who represented President 
John S. Kyser, and ROTC Bat- 
talion Commander, Colonel Paul 
Jeansonne, prior to his inspection 
of the cadet corps. 

Captain David P. Perrine, as- 
sistant professor of military sci- 
ence who came to Northwestern 
after service in Korea, spoke to 
the corps on the significance of 
Veterans Day. 

Dean Stokes escorted General 
Harris on a tour of the campus 
prior to his departure for Lake 
Charles and a scheduled inspec- 
tion of the McNeese College 
ROTC unit. 

Honor Freshmen 
Have Opportunity 
For Fraternity 

All freshmen women with a 3.0 
mid-term grade average will have 
an opportunity to become acq- 
uainted with Alpha Lambda Del- 
ta, freshmen scholastic honor fra- 
ternity, at a social to be given by 
the members in the Varnado Hall 
living room Tuesday Nov. 30. 

In addition to the freshmen 
social, members are making arr- 
angements for the pledging and 
initiation ceremonies which will 
take place in early December in 
the living room of the Home 
Economics Building. 

The organization will also beg- 
in to schedule as guest speakers 
faculty women who are success- 
ful in their chosen academic fie- 
lds at regular meetings on the 
second Monday of each month. 

EAST HALL PRANK 

(November 4, 1915) 
The girls of East Hall were the - 
victims of quite a fright last Fri- ' 
day evening. A bunch of fun-seek- 
ers made a dummy and announ- 
ced the death of one of the girls. 
Immediately many innocent girls 
became alarmed and hastened for 
Mrs. Bower, who quickly arrived 
on the scene only to find that it 
was one of the many school girl 
jokes, that often occur in Normal 
Hall. 



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Academic Programs Offered In Europe 



Four undergraduate academic 
programs to be offered in Europe 
next spring will remain open for 
applications until Friday, Dec. 10, 
according to their sponsor, the 
Institute of European Studies, in 
Chicago. 

Located in Freiburg, West Ger- 
many, and in Madrid, Paris and 
Vienna, the programs emphasize 
liberal arts and social science 
studies at the sophomore and 
junior levels. The institute also 
conducts full academic-year pro- 
grams in all four locations, as 
well as in Nantes, France. 

In Freiburg, students take the 
regular courses of the Universi- 
ty of Freiburg, a 400-year-old in- 
stitution whose faculties have in- 
cluded such scholars as Erasmus 
and Martin Heidegger. Applicants 
must have junior standing, at 
least B averages, and two years 
of college German or equivalent 
ability. 

Students in the Madrid pro- 
gram select courses from curri- 
cula under the direction of the 
university's faculty of political 
and economic sciences. All in- 
struction is in Spanish. Require- 
ments include junior or sopho- 
more standing, a C-plus average 
at least, and two years of Spanish. 

In Paris, the institute has for- 
med a special spring program 
emphasizing accelerated develop- 



ment of skills in French, toget- 
her with studies in other fields. 
Courses are taught in French by 
French university professors. 
Sophmores applying for the pro- 
gram must have three semesters 
of college French, and juniors 
five semesters. All must have ave- 
rages of at least B. 

The spring program at the Uni- 
versity of Vienna offers English- 
taught courses in a wide variety 
of fields, intensive German lang- 
uage training, and opportunities 
for enrollment in regular Ger- 
man-taught courses of the univer- 
sity. One semester of German and 
an average of at least C-plus are 
required of sophomores and jun- 
iors admitted to this program. 

The institute's full-year prog- 
ram in Nantes is the first gener- 
ally offered for undergraduates 
majoring in engineering and mat- 
hematics, and also admits stud- 
ents majoring in French literat- 
ure. No spring program is con- 
ducted there. 

Comprehensive fees for the 
programs, including tuition, 
room, most meals, transatlantic 
transportation and field trips, 
range from $1,605 to $1,750 for 
spring programs, and from $2,405 
to $2,760 for full-year programs. 

Further information can be 
obtained from the institute, at 
35 E. Wacker Drive, Chicago. 



CANE THEATRE 

NATCHITOCHES, LA. PHONE 352-2922 

BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays 12:45 

Monday-Friday 5 : 45 

Admission: Adults 75c — Students 60c — Children 25c 



Starts Friday — Nov. 19th 



Viven Leigh Simone Signoret Jose Ferrer 

In 

"AH EVENT! FASCINATING! 
MASTERFU! ! JjHj p0p 




A STANLEY KRAMER PRODUCTION 
• A COLUMBIA PICTURE 



Starts Wednesday — Nov. 24th 



« RWMSENVo METROCOLOR 




Dr. Bienvenu to Atend Meet 

Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu of the 
Northwestern State College De- 
partment of Microbiology, will 
attend the 18th annual meeting 
of the Brucellosis Research Con- 
ference in Chicago Nov. 28. 

The conference is composed of 
those persons actively engaged 
in brucellosis research, and at- 
tendance is by invitation only. 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 




Glenn Ford 

Henry Fonda 

"THE 
ROUNDERS" 

— Plus — 

Jack Lemon 
Virna Lisi 

"HOW TO 
MURDER 
YOUR WIFE" 

Both in Color 
Starts Sunday 



Carol Lynley 

"BUNNY LAKE 
IS MISSING" 

Suspense - Terror! 

Starts Sunday 
Nov. 28 



Sean Connery 

"DR. NO" 

— Plus — 

'FROM RUSSIA 
WITH LOVE" 



CHIEF, 

DRIVE- IN , 



Last Time Tonight 

George Peppard 

"OPERATION 
CROSS BOW" 



Saturday Only 
Audie Murphy 

"SEVEN WAYS 
FROM 
SUNDOWN" 

Color 
— Plus — 
Shelly Winters 

"LOLITA" 
Sun - Mon - Tues 



Frankie Avalon 
Deborah Walley 

"SKI PARTY" 

Color 

Wednesday 
'Bucknight' 

"ALL THE FINE 
YOUNG 
CANNIBALS" 

— And — 

"SHE" 

Both in Color 



II 



Bits and Pieces 

Cigar Smoking Coed — page 2 



GSC Championship 

NSC Runners Favored — page 8 



Pro's Draft Three Demons 

Walker, Ledbetter and Reding — page 8 





urrent 



s 



auce 



VOL. LII— No. 13 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday, Dec. 3, 1965 



Fletcher To MC 



r"AiKT I Act seeing — unce eacn year me cuy ot waxcni- 
toches is transferred from the problems of the 20th Century 
into a fairytale town of lights and laughter. Tomorrow the 
39th annual Christmas Fes tival will get underway at 10 a.m. 

Pete Fountain Plays In Coliseum; 
Appreciative Audience Packs House 

by Pete Dove During the course of the pro 



50,000 People Expected For 
39th Annual Christmas Festival 

Day Begins With 

Parade Of Bands 
On Front Street 



Pete Fountain, a famous name 
in the jazz world, played before a 
large audience last night in Pra- 
ther Coliseum. 

• Fountain and his combo played 
several well-known numbers in 
their two-hour performance, al- 
ong with other selections that are 
not known, mainly because he 
announced no titles. 

The New Orleans musician got 
his first big break on the Lawre- 
nce Welk S^iow. Many people 
thought he should have followed 
the example of the "master of 
music" and inserted a joke or 
two during the concert. 



gram I managed to recognize a 
number or two that were played, 
because of their long popularity, 
"China Boy", "Autumn Leaves", 
"Lazy River", "Sentimental Jour- 
ney", "Basin Street Blues", and 
"Dixie." 

The famous jazz musician has 
brought the New Orleans trad- 
ition to sophisticated night clubs 
from Las Vegas to New York, and 
has entertained millions of peo- 
ple on national television shows 
and personal appearance tours, 
but he failed to impress many 
last night. 



Pat Pace Named Lady Of The Bracelet 



Miss Pat Pace, a sophomore 
physical education major from 
Leesville, was chosen "Lady of 
the Bracelet" for 1965-66 in Nor- 
thwestern's annual beauty pag- 
eant held Nov. 23. 

Miss Pace, the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. W. G. Pace, took top 
honors over a field of 43 contest- 
ants. She was also first place 
winner in the swim suit division. 

Each contestant is evaluated 
by a team of judges selected by 
the editor of Potpourri, the stud- 
ent yearbook which sponsors the 
pageant. 

Evaluations are based on bea- 
uty, talent, and poise. Miss 
Pace's talent was a modern dan- 
ce routine in which she displayed 
many of her twirling techniques. 



As "Lady of the Bracelet", 
Miss Pace will reign over the 
campus social functions for the 
remainder of the year, and will 
represent the college in such 
beauty pageants as "Miss Holi- 
day in Dixie." 

Miss Pace has served as an 
ROTC sponsor and was a major- 
ette last year. She is the sopho- 
more class secretary-treasurer 
and a member of the PEM Club 
and the Canterbury Club. Her 
hobbies include twirling, music, 
and athletics. 

Runners-up in the pageant 
were Cecelia Shea, Shreveport; 
Jeanie Wells, Logansport; Pam 
Rushing, Natchitoches; Jeanie 
Watson, Baton Rouge; and Faith 
Broussard, Alexandria. 



Carol J. Wheat 
Goes To Brazil | 
In Peace Corps 

Carol June Wheat, a Sociology i 
major, and daughter of Mrs. J. J. 
Wheat of Montgomery, has been j 
named a Peace Corps Volunteer, 
having completed 12 weeks of j 
training at Arizona State Uni- ] 
versity. The new Volunteer left j 
home in late November for Brazil, j 

She will work with local agri- j 
cultural clubs organized by rural 
primary schools. Miss Wheat will 
also help organize new youth 
clubs, teach gardening and the 
care of animals. She has been as- 
signed to the state of Minas Ger- 
as'i located north of Rio de Jan- 
iero. 

During training the Volunteers 
studed Portuguese (the national 
language of Brazil), Latin Ameri- 
can history, United States history 
and world affairs. She received 
special instruction in community 
development, agriculture and 
rural youth work. 

Persons interested in starting 
a two-year Peace Corps assign- 
ment this winter should complete 
and submit a Peace Corps appli- 
cation as soon as possible and 
take the Peace Corps placement 
test, which is given throughout 
the country the second Saturday 
of each month. All pertinent in- 
formation can be obtained at post 
offices or by writing the Peace 
Corps, Washington, D. C. 20525. 





Jeanette Arender 
Miss Merry Christmas 

College Chorale 
To Give Concert 
In Fine Arts 

A Fall concert, by the North- 
western State College Chorale 
will be presented Tuesday in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium beginning 
at 8 p.m. 

The 60-member Chorale, under 
the direction of Dr. Gordon 
Flood, will perform a concert of 
chorale music dating from the 
17th century to the present. 

The varied program will in- 
clude a special feature, "The 
Christmas Story," a modern set- 
ting of Bible passages by a lead- 
ing young American composer, 
Peter Mennin. 

There will be no admission 
charge. 



Miss "Lady of the Bracelet" for 1965-66 at Northwestern State College, Miss Pat Pace cen- 
ter), poses with her court following final judging Tuesday night, Nov. 23 Left to right 
Faith Broussard, Alexandria; Jeanie Behm, Logansport; Cecelia Shea, Shreveport; Miss 
Pace from Leesville; Jeanie Watson, Baton Rouge; Sue Wells, Logansport; and Pam Rush- 
ing, Natchitoches. 



Russell Library 
Receives Books 

A valuable gift of books, vol- 
umes of the American Camellia 
Yearbook, and the American Ca- 
mellia Quarterly, has recently 
been donated to the Northwest- 
ern State College Russell Library 
by Daniel McCook, in memory of 
his parents Dr. J. W. McCook and 
Mrs. Lillian G. McCook of Nat- 
chitoches. 

According to Donald MacKen- 
sie, librarian, the volumes have 
been particularly desired for the 
use of the Biology department. 



ALL COLLEGE DANCE 

Music by the Monks will be 
featured at an all college dance 
to be given in the Coliseum after 
the Christmas Festival tomorrow. 

The dance, sponsored by the 
Student Government Association, 
will begin at 8 p.m. and continue 
until 12 p.m. Admission will be 
$1 stag, and $1.50 a couple. 

The Monks are from Louisiana 
State University. 



Seventy five marching units, 
29 bands, seven floats, no vacan- 
cies signs on all the motels, cool 
weather, an estimated 50,000 peo- 
ple, and Cane River decorations 
all herald the coming of the 39th 
annual Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival tomorrow beginning at 
10 a.m., and climaxed by the tur- 
ning on of 140,000 multi-colored 
lights. 

Fletcher To MC 
Norman Fletcher, of radio sta- 
tion KNOC will act as master of 
ceremonies, and will narrate the 
gala event. 

The day will begin with coffee 
at the Lemee House, one of the 
oldest structures in this 251-year- 
old city. A parade will follow at 
2 p.m. with bands from Louisiana, 
Texas, and possibly Arkansas and 
Mississippi. Seven floats made by 
various organizations will vie for 
first place honors. 

Miss Merry Christmas, tradit- 
ionally a local high school coed, 
will reign, and will be the focal 
point of the parade. This year, 
Miss Jeanette Arender was cho- 
sen for the honor and will rep- 
resent Natchitoches at various 
social functions and in Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Started 38 years ago, the festi- 
val at first was just a local event. 

38 years ago 
It was the brainchild of Max Ber- 
gdorf who thought that Natchit- 
oches should really do something 
to express the real meaning of 
Christmas. He got together with 
the late O. T. Ortmeyer, utilit- 
ies commissioner, and together 
they presented the first Christ- 
mas Festival. 

Through the cooperation of the 
city and its businessmen, the first 
decorations were gathered. A 
huge star eight feet across was 
placed upon a tall pole and erec- 
ted at the East end of the Cane 
River bridge. Today the star has 
been replaced by one more than 
20 feet across. 

Bulbs were used in the set pie- 
ces that line the banks of the 
lake decorating the trees that are 
placed at vantage points, and as 
effective decorations on the prin- 
cipal streets in the city. At pres- 
ent over 140,000 bulbs are used. 
Fireworks Display 
The next step, initiated by John 
Cunningham and A. C. Massing- 
ill with S. E. West and A. T. Cox, 
was the introduction of a fire- 
works display that has risen 
from the original $250 to over 
$2000. The number of people att- 
ending the annual program has 
increased so that duplicate sets 
of set pieces, aerial displays, 
bombs, etc., have to be fired sim- 
ultaneously from either side of 
the bridge in the center of the 
city. 

The entire program is now 
under the direction of a special 
Christmas Festival Committee 
headed by Miss Carmen C. Brea- 
zeale. It is a division of the 
city's Chamber of Commerce. 

Planning the Festival is a year 
round job. No sooner is one Chr- 
istmas over, when plans for the 
new Festival is begun. Funds for 
the event are raised by the sale 
of advertising in the souvenir 
programs available at no cost to 
the visitors. 



Page 2 



/HE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 3, 1965 



Editor's note: the following was taken from the Springhillian of 
Spring Hill College, Alabama: 



LITTLE M AN ON CAMPUS 



The College Coed 



Between the innocence of girlhood and the dignity of 
womanhood, we find the amazing creature called the coed. 
Coeds come in assorted sizes and weights, but all have the 
same creed:To make it known with loud fanfare that they 
are on a diet and promptly forget it at meal time. 

Coeds are found everywhere on the campus — blocking 
doorways, going up and down the stairs, running for classes, 
stepping off curbs in front of trucks, whispering in the lib- 
rary and losing their pews in church. 

Mothers worry about them, fathers dote on them, little 
brothers hate them, teachers tolerate them and college boys 
can't make up their minds. A coed is beauty with curlers 
in its hair and sophistication with lipstick smeared. 

When you are trying to be serious, a coed is a laughing, 
bouncing bundle of glee. But say something witty and expect 
her to laugh, her brains turn to cement and she looks at you 
wide-eyed without the least notion that anything funny had 
been said. 

A coed is composite — she has the nerve of a fall morn- 
ng, the persuasiveness of a Philadelphia lawyer, the demurn- 
ess of a Mona Lisa, the mind of Machiavelli, the tenacity of 
a shark, the warmheartness of a saint, the optimism of a 
gambler and a secret weapon that turns men to jelly — tears. 

She likes new clothes, dates, boys, Christmas vacation, 
eating out, talking, convertibles, athletes, furry stuffed anim- 
als, young handsome teachers, spring, being sophisticated 
and expensive drinks. 

She's not one for last year's formal, beards, final exams, 
dining hall food, studying on Saturday nght, 8 a.m. classes, 
the color of her own hair, that catty girl down the hall, win- 
ter, or being on time. 

Nobody else can attend college without deciding in what 
she is majoring. Nobody else can get so much out of sun 
lamps, window shopping, or ticket stubs. Nobody else can 
cram into one small handbag three week's history notes, four 
tubes of lipstick, a manicure set, 27 cents in change, a comb, 
12 bobby pins, three keys, a bid to last year's senior prom, 
a powder puff, two chewed pencils, a package of filter cigar- 
ettes (no matches of course), four sticks of gum and an auto- 
graphed picture of Mick Jagger. 

A coed is a magical creature — you can lock your heart 
against her, but she'll steal the key; you can keep her out 
of your life, but you can't keep her out of your mind. Might 
as well give up — she is your captor, your boss and your mas- 
ter. But when you bring her home at night from a date, with 
only the shattered pieces of your bank roll left, she can make 
you feel like a million when she breathes those five magic 
words: "I had a wonderful time." 



Male Of The Species 



In the lapse between girl-hating adolesence and respect- 
able fatherhood, we find an interesting animal called the 
college boy. He is a composite of the future wearing loafers, 
maturity with a crew cut, and knowledge in need of a shave. 
College boys may be found in any size and shape, but all have 
one thng in common: each thinks he is more irresistable than 
the others. 

College boys have been seen in almost any place on or 
near campus, but they may be most easily observed in one of 
three habitats: where food is served, where beer is sold or in 
their beds. There are even a few proven cases of college boys 
being found in the college library. 

Each college boy is two distinct personalities, heteroge- 
nously mingled in the small shell. The side most frequently 
seen is characterized by missing buttons, mismatched socks 
and uncombed hair. The other facet, however, does fight its 
way to the fore occasionally, primarily on weekend evenings 
after seven. A startling metamorphosis takes place and a pol- 
ished gentleman emerges, shaven and shiny, shoes glittering 
like glass and ivy-league fastened. 

Fathers are wise to them, mothers are proud of them. 
Little brothers are impressed by them, sisters try to ignore 
them and Deans find them a necessary evil. 

Nobody else can talk for hours on end in a bull session 
with the boys and yet be incapable of uttering a single syll- 
able when confronted by one tiny member of the opposite 
sex. Nobody else can spend thirty dollars a month on a fif- 
teen-dollar allowance. Nobody else can be in love with three 
dfferent girls simultaneously and still hunt for more. Nobody 
else can write a thousand word theme in fifteen minutes and 
yet not be able to write home more than once a month. 

A college boy likes beautiful coeds, other college boys, 
cold beer, pretty coeds, being loud, cute coeds, button-down 
shirts, convertibles and other people's cigarettes. 

He dislikes professors, class, handsome athletes, Monday 
mornings, starched collars, warm beer, football players from 
other colleges, the draft and waiting. 

He is a lovable enigma, masterful as Rhett Butler, imagi- 
native as Walter Mitty. He s a paradox, as debonair as Ana- 
hony Eden, as devilish as Dennis the Menace. He has the he- 
art of Santa Claus and the head of Willie Sutton. Like hm or 
not, it appears he's here to stay. 





'1 HOPE I PON'T LOOK 'MUS$£P'—OUZ. HOUSE MOTHEE AAAKE6 
US PA'S"? A PKETTY TOUGH INSPECTION WHEN WE COMS 'N. ' 



bits and pieces 



You've all seen the tv commer- 
cial where the man in the train 
smoking car wonders whether or 
not he should offer the lady a 
tiparillo. Well one Texas Tech 
coed says yes, he should offer. 
The coed said she smokes cigars 
because she enjoys them more 
than cigarettes. According to her, 
"they last longer, taste better, 
and you don't have to inhale to 
get full satisfaction." — Watch out 
men, the girls are moving in on 
us. 



students at Northeast State Coll- 
ege According to the Pow Wow, 
the coeds picked the Brothers 
while the men named the mop 
tops. 



Staff members of the Daily 
Princetonian have come through 
with a brainstorm that may be- 
come a best seller. How would 
you like to have a book that lis- 
ted inside information on all the 
girls at NSC. Such things as ph- 
one numbers, campus map, their 
likes and dislikes, etc. Princeton 
compiled such a book on the gir- 
ls at Radcliffe, and Vassar,. The 
book was so popular that the 
Dial Press of New York is pub- 
lishing a similar book that covers 
some 25 campuses. It should be 
quite a story. 



Natchitoches will be the cen- 
ter of attraction this weekend as 
the annual Christmas Festival 
will be held, climaxed by the 
turning on of thousands of 
multi-colored lights. This event 
is one of the most famous of any 
yuletide affair. License plates 
from all over the country can be 
seen in the Cane River town at 
this time. 



The students at the Univers- 
ity of Southwestern Louisiana 
have voted on themselves a $10 
additional fee per semester for 
the construction of a $3.5 million 
dollar Student Union Building. 



One noted government profe- 
ssor here stated that the only 
reason fraternity brothers ever 
gathered together was when they 
were looking for little sisters. 



A student said that it was safer 
for a person on a skateboard in 
the middle of the Pennsylvania 
Turnpike, than it was for a would- 
be hunter in the Louisiana woods. 
Seems like deer season opened 
recently, and anything moving 
was fair game. 



Congratulations to Dick Red- 
ing, Monty Ledbetter, and Wayne 
Walker. Reding was a sixth rou- 
nd draft choice of the Kansas 
City Chiefs. Ledbetter was named 
in the eleventh round by the 
Cleveland Browns, while Walker 
was picked in the eleventh round 
also by Kansas City. The Wash- 
ington Redskins also wanted Red- 
ing and picked him in the elev- 
enth round. 

Placement Office 
Sets Interview 



Dear Editor: 

I object, not to the contents 
of last week's letter from the 
"campus leader," but I do object 
to the cloak of anonymity em- 
ployed. 

The crux of the objection is 
this: If an individual needs a dis- 
guise to write the truth, then he 
had better reevaluate his truth. 

We, as students, are in college 
to learn methods that enable us 
to seek the truth. The clande- 
stine approach used by the "cam- 
pus leader" does not lead to vali- 
dity and should be regarded as 
invalid until the writer has en- 
ough courage of his convictions 
to identify himself. 

I wouldn't be surprised to find 
this individual at some future 
date to be disguised under a 
sheet instead of behind a pen 
name. 

How can "campus leader" be 
an effective leader if he is afraid 
to stand behind his name? 

Thomas A. Haggerty 



V. L. Roy Chapter 
Sends Delegates 
To New Orleans 

Wiley Cole, Dianne Sprawls, 
and Carolyn Everett represented 
the V.L. Roy Chapter of the SLTA 
at the Executive Council meeting 
held in New Orleans Nov. 23. 

Wiley Cole is State President 
of the SLTA; Carolyn Everett is 
Acting Secretary for Cole; Miss 
Sprawls is President of the local 
chapter. 

In addition to several reports, 
dates were set for the annual 
SLTA Convention to be hosted 
by the NSC chapter in the Spring 
of 1966. 




Carol J. Wheat a former NSC 
student, is now doing service for 
the Peace Corp. She is now stat- 
ioned in Brazil. See story page 
one. 



The Beatles and the Righteous 
Brothers rate tops among the 



Vernon H a y n e s , Director 
of Personnel of the Jefferson 
Parish School Board, will be on — ^ 

campus Thursday to interview 1 1 r rp n f SclUC© 

graduating seniors in the School "* r " ' 

of Education. An interview 
can be arranged by visiting or 
phoning the Placement Office. 



ESTABLISHED 1914 



THIS WEEK AT NORTHWESTERN 

Saturday, December 4 

Natchitoches Christmas Festival, all day. 
Monday, December 6 

Student Government Meeting, Conference Room 3, 6 p.m. 
Associated Women Students Meeting, Women's Dorm, 8 p.m. 
Tuesday, December 7 

Panhellenic, Dean of Women's Office, 4 p.m. 

Wednesday, December 8 

Short Dance, Student Center, 6-8 p.m. 

Thursday, December 9 

Orchestra Rehearsal, Fine Arts Auditorium, 8 a.m.-ll p.m. 

Student Recital Hour, Little Theater, 11 a.m. 

SLTA Meeting, Warren Easton Auditorium, 6:45 p.m. 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, 10 
the faU and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 



Jerry Brill Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed Cullen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, Bob Jansen. 
Sharon Matthews, Stephen Weber, James 
Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders, Mack 
Robbins, Rick Semon, Susie Chancie, Jim 
O'Quin, Mike Crawford, and Marie Med- 
ica. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions et 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Friday, December 3, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Library Majors 
Visit Baton Rouge 

Mrs. Dorothy Hanks, assistant 
professor of library science, con- 
ducted 29 library science students 
from Northwestern on a tour of 
libraries in the Baton Rouge area 
Friday, Nov. 19. 

Included in the group's itiner- 
ary were visits to the Dow Chem- 
ical Company library, LSU 
library and LSU library school, 
and the Louisiana State library. 

Dr. McElwee 
Speaks to SLTA 

Guest speaker at the November 
meeting of the V.L. Roy Chapter 
of SLTA was Dr. Tandy McElwee, 
director of testing service. Dr. 
McElwee discussed the National 
Teachers' Examination which is 
required of all Education majors 
prior to graduation. 

Among business items dis- 
cussed at the regular meeting 
were reports from the American 
Education Committee on chapter 
projects, a presentation of the 
newly designed SLTA pins now 
available for purchase by Associ- 
ation members, and allocation of 
funds for student representatives 
to the Executive Council meeting 
held during the Louisiana 
Teachers' Association Convention 

Riders Wanted? 

Two students would like a ride 
to the Los Angeles, Cal., area at 
the beginning of the Christams 
holiday period. 

Anyone planning a trip to this 
area and who would be willing to 
include two passengers in their 
travel plans, should contact 
Ching-Hua Yang at the Micro- 
biology department or write to 
Box 154. 




Pi Omega Pi Adds 
5 New Members 

The Alpha Nu Chapter of Pi 
Omega Pi, national honorary bus- 
iness education fraternity, held 
its semester initiation recently. 

Initiated were Mary Beth An- 
dries, Kay Giering, Mary Evelyn 
Knapp, Lela MacLea, and Chris 
Strother. 

Chapter officers are Wilbur 
Lipsey, president; Wilson Teller, 
vice-president; Treba Dozier, 
treasurer; Pat Simon, secretary; 
Margaret Yarbrough, reporter; 
and Coletta Wilkinson, chaplain. 



THE NORTHWESTERN SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA, under the direction of Dr. Joseph B. 
Carlucci since 1953, is a 40-piece group composed of students, faculty members, and towns- 
people. The orchestra is designed to cater to all age levels, elementary through college. 



Dr. Carlucci Schedules Performances 
For Northwestern Symphony Orchestra 



The Northwestern State Coll- 
ege Symphony Orchestra, under 
the direction of Dr. Joseph B. 
Carlucci, will present two formal 
concerts next week. The first will 
be presented in the Winnfield 
High School auditorium Thur- 
sday at 8:00 p.m. and will 
feature Miss Elizabeth Ann Hem- 
phill of Winnfield as piano solo- 
ist. 

The second concert is schedu- 
led for the Fine Arts Audit- 
orium Friday at 8:00 p.m. 
and will again feature Miss 
Hemphill, along with Master Wil- 



lis Deloney, an eight-year-old pia- 
nist from Grayson, La. 

The orchestra selections for 
both concerts will be chosen 
from the following: Prelude and 
Fuge in D minor by Handel; All- 
egretto and Minuet from the 
"Military" Symphony of Joseph 
Haydn; Adagietto for Strings by 
Bizet; Pomp and Circumstance 
March No. 1 by Elgar; Process- 
ion of the Mastersingers by Weg- 
ner; and two selections by Leroy 
Anderson, "The Girl I Left Beh- 
ind Me" and "The Waltzing Cat". 

There is no admission charge 
for either program and the pub- 
lic is cordially invited to attend. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



Typewriters 

• Rentals 

• Repairs 

• Ribbons 

BAKER 

Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis Ph. 325-2935 



Foam Soft 





A classic moccasin 
"now so soft and comfortable 
you'll hardly know you 
have it on. Combining soft, 
soft kidskin leather and a 
silky-soft foam lining in the 
exclusive Unimoc ® Construction 
to make the most comfortable 
sport shoe you ever wore. 




Unimoc Foamy 



-goMustang 3 66 

Boning up got you beaten down? Make a big campus 
comeback in a Mustang, America's favorite 
fun car. Three V-8 options up to 271 hp- 
more fun features— even stereo music 
for '66. Go, man! 




A word to the wise from your 

DIXIE FORD DEALER: 



Ford Dealers have cars for all purses 

For students, professors and nurses 

For a price that's a stealer 

See a Dixie Ford Dealer 

He trades fair and never coerces 



BLACK 
BROWN 
RED 
GREEN 




Shoe Store 



FRONT AT ST. DENIS STREET 



Page 4 



f HE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 3, 1965 



II 



II 



DELTA ZETA 

Members of Delta Zeta sorority 
are looking forward to the an- 
nual Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival. For several weeks the 
chapter has been making arrange- 
ments for their booth which will 
be on Cane River. Ann Creegan 
is in charge of most of the chap- 
ter's activities. 

Congratulations are extended 
to Pat Pace, Lady of the Bracelet. 
Also, to Cecilia Shea as second 
runner-up in the beauty contest. 



DRIVE IN 

FOR DELICIOUS 

FOOD >i 



Oiew.i 



THE BEST 

Food 

Services 

Prices 

Waddle 'N Grill 

Phone 352-4949 
Highway 1 South 



nual Christmas Booth. The booth 
will be on the river front and will 
feature food, drinks, and Christ- 
mas favors. Sue Bensey is chair- 
man of the project. 

Sigmas are proud to have three 
members nominated for Who's 
Who in American Colleges and 
Universities. They are Katie Wat- 
kins, Sally Stafford, and Carol 
Stone. Also, Tri Sigma claims 
two members in the Lady of the 
Bracelet Court. They are Sue 
Wells and Pam Rushing. 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Another new house has been 
added "on the hill" and it be- 
longs to the Pi Kaps. The house 
is decorated in white and gold 
and is completely paneled with 
mahogany. The finishing touch 
will be added this week with the 
arrival of their new furniture. 

In the intramural cross-country 
race last week the Pi Kaps cor- 
nered more points, 70, than any 
other organization on campus. 
Representing the team were 
Butch East, Paul Barkley, Mike 
Payne and Mel Price. East finish- 
ed first and Barkley fourth. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Most of the activities of the 
KAs lately have been in prepara- 
tion for the Natchitoches Christ- 
mas Festival. After the festival 
the members will sponsor a 
dance at the St. Mary's auditori- 
um featuring the Jades. 

The chapter is also making 
Christmas plans for their annual 
party for the retarded children 
of Natchitoches. Children at the 
party will be presented gifts by 
the boys and will be entertained 
by a play "Twas the Night Before 
Christmas". 

The KA intramural football 
team ended its season with a loss 
to the "Has-beens," which made 
it their second loss of the year. 

On Nov. 12, Joe Traigle, past 
president of the KAs married 
Mary Ann Jones who is presently 
the chapter's Rose. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Tuesday the Alpha Sigs will 
have a city-wide toy collection 
drive for the children at Pine- 
crest in Pineville. The slogan of 
the campaign is "Give a Smile 
for Christmas". 

A Steak s and Bean Dinner is 
planned for Thursday at the 
home of Miss Sherry Creighton 
in Natchitoches. The members 
and pledges with a 2.4 average 
or better will eat steak while 
those with a 2.3 or lower will eat 
beans. The dinner is planned to 
encourage scholastic achieve- 
ment among the girls. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Sigma Kappas had their annual 
pledge hide Tuesday. The pledges 
and the pledge trainer were given 
thirty minutes to hide as a group 
anywhere on campus and the act- 
ives then had thirty minutesa to 
find them. 

After the hide, a party was 
given at the Sigma Kappa house 
by the loser. 

The Girls of the sorority have 
been giving much of their time 
lately to the gerontology project. 
On November 18 nd 23 a group of 
Sigma Kappas visited the resid- 
ents of the Natchitoches Nursing 
Home. This month they plan to 
have a program and party honor- 
ing these people who have birth- 
days this month. 

The pledges-of-the-week for the 
Sigma Kappas are Nan Roser, 
Sheila Slaybaugh and Johanna 
Bell. Each of these girls received 
a rose in recognition of their ser- 
vice to the sorority. 

Also, two new pledges have 
been added to the sorority. They 
are Rose Graffagnino and Betsy 
Meyerton. 

Phi Eta Sigma 
Plans Smoker For 
Honor Freshmen 

Phi Eta Sigma, national fresh- 
man honorary fraternity, will 
sponsor a "smoker" Tuesday at 
7 p.m. in the Demon Den. 

The purpose of the function 
will be to acquaint all freshmen 
male students having a 3.0 aver- 
age at mid-term with Phi Eta 
Sigma and encourage them to 
meet the initial requirement for 
membership, a 3.5 average. 

Dr. Lisso Simmons, head of the 
department of education, will be 
the guest speaker. Dr. Simmons 
will discuss the need for scholar- 
ship among college students 
today. 



Scientist Says 
Physics Program 
Very Adequate 

An evaluative report by a re- 
presentative of the Visiting Sci- 
entists Program in Physics indi- 
cates that Northwestern State 
College's undergraduate program 
in physics is now "very ade- 
quate." 

The report, received by North- 
western this week, is based on a 
November evaluation visit by Dr. 
Howard Carr, under the auspices 
of the Visiting Scientists in Phy- 
sics, the American Institute of 
Physics, and the National Sci- 
ence Foundation. 

Dr. Carr noted in his report 
that the morale of the physics 
professors at Northwestern is 
high, and "it is apparent that the 
three physics staff members 
were all good teachers." 

In evaluating the physical fa- 
cilities, Dr. Carr pointed out that 
the physics area now being re- 
modeled is "commodious for the 
teaching of the undergraduate 
and graduate program, but there 
is a shortage of space for much 
research work. It appears they 
will fill the shortage as their re- 
search program grows." 

Northwestern's current pro- 
gram in physics grew out of a 
similar, but less favorable, eval- 
uation of the physics program 
made by Dr. Mark W. Zamansky 
for the Visiting Scientists Pro- 
gram in Physics in 1958. 




ROTC GOES AIRBORNE— Three ROTC cadets at Northwest, 
ern State College began a flight training program Monday. 
They are, left to right, William Ayers, Jeff Swilley, and James 
Phifer. This is a new program introduced into the ROTC 
programs of many colleges and universities in the Fourth 
Army area. 



In praising Northwestern's cur- 
rent program in physics Dr. Carr 
expressed the opiniom that "a 
good M.S. program can be estab- 
lished in the next few years." 

He said that a core offering in 
theoretical physics, electricity 
and magnetism, and quantum 
mechanics could be offered by 
the "well prepared staff." Dr. 
Carr noted that staff members 
could offer graduate-level cours- 
es in their own specialties. 

At present, physics students at 
the graduate level can earn the 
M.S. in Mathematics, with course 
work about equally divided be- 
tween physics and mathematics. 



BSU Sponsors 
Missions Fete 

The Baptist Student Union will 
sponsor a Missions Banquet 
Thursday. 

The theme of the banquet is 
"Fishers of Men" and Miss Wan- 
da Ponder from Paraquay will 
speak. 

It will be held at the BSU 

Center and tickets can be bought 
from Mary Ruth Bradley, Marsha 
Dufrene, Jerelyn Hayes, Ann 
Benbow, Don Turnbow, Tommie 
Meatchum, Roy Corley and Wiley 
Cole for twenty-five cents. 




MURPHY'S 
RESTAURANT 

WELCOME 
COLLEGE STUDENTS 

Now under new 
management 

Open 24 Hours A Day 
7 Days A Week 

ORDERS TO GO 
1215 Washington St. 

Phone 352-2609 



PENNYLAND 

Your friendly amusement center will feature a 
Buck Night on Thursdays. 

For $1.00 you can play all the pool you want to 
between the hours of 6 p.m. and 12 Midnight. 

Regular games can be played at our regular 
prices for those who can't stay long. 

A door prize will be given away, so be sure to 
come by and register and have fun every Thurs- 
day night. 

PENNYLAND 
1009 Washington St. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Tri Sigmas are getting ready 
for the Christmas Festival this 
weekend by preparing their an- 




For That Special Someone On Your Shopping List 



Chantilly 
Dana and Canoe 
Chanel 



Ciro 

Du Barry 
Revolon 



Faberge Brut 
Nina Ricci 
Christian Dior 



SHOP P & C DRUG 
U&Touline P&C REXALL DRUG COMPANY INC. 



Phone 352-2355 



Friday, December 3, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



Letter to 
The Editor 

Dear Editor: 

I was astonished to see so 
many Northwestern students in- 
terested enough to stand in a 
long line just to sign their names 
in support of our troops in Viet 
Nam. Our textbooks tell us that 
lines appeal psychologically to 
most people and that many com- 
panies begin long lines as a sales 
gimmick to attract customers. I 
am convinced that this is the rea- 
son the NSC students stood in 
line to sign their names; they 
were hypnotized by curiosity and 
compelled by vanity to see their 
name in print. 

I base my belief on several 
things: First, several of the peo- 
ple who signed the letter I know 
as personal acquaintances and 
they are compulsive Double D's, 
better known as Draft Dodgers. 
Why did they sign? I asked one 
and he replied, ". . . everyone else 
is doing it." 

I wondered then if he were in 
the minority, or if all the people 
who signed were just signing 
their names because our Student 
Government heard about other 
schools doing it and thought it 
would be nice if NSC joined. 

I didn't wonder long. That 
afternoon walking to the dormi- 
tory from a class, I saw one per- 
son lowering the flag. I stood and 
watched. I thought, this is the 
flag that stands for the loyalty 
of 50 states and millions of Amer- 
icans; this is the flag that symbo- 
lizes countless things that Ameri- 
cans have lost their lives to pro- 
tect. I watched the lowering of 
the flag by one person and saw it, 
torn in several places and dirty 
from touching the ground when 
taken down. I've always been 
taught that the flag is the big- 
gest patriotic symbol Americans 
have. I was ashamed of what I 
saw. 

Then I remembered the football 
games when the only people who 
would sing the Star Spangled 
Banner would be a few old ladies 
scattered in a crowd of true, 
loyal, patriotic supporters of the 
Viet Nam war. I went on to my 
dormitory and there I asked sev- 
eral people if they could sing the 
Star Spangled Banner through 
without help. They couldn't. 

Then I was convinced that the 
letter that so many NSC students 
signed didn't mean a thing; if 
it was a letter signed by students 
who truly are in support of the 
war, wouldn't our flag, (the one 
our troops are fighting for) be 
cared for with more respect and 
dignity? Wouldn't it be patched 
and clean? I was embarrassed for 
NSC and I hoped that none of 
our boys in Viet Nam who read 
our letter would ever come to 
NSC and see the lowering of the 
flag or go to a football game and 
hear the mumbled strains of the 
Star Spangled Banner from a few 
old ladies. 

If NSC students are in support 
of our troops in Viet Nam can 
we say we are loyal and patriotic 
and yet remain prejudiced a- 
gainst so many things (I won't 
mention any. . .) Can we be the 
American citizens we think we 
are and yet have no pride in 



INVITATIONS 

FRATERNAL 
SOCIAL 
WEDDING 

Printed — Engraved 

Gold Stamping 
NAPKINS 

Baker Printing 

and 
Office Supply 

124 St. Denis Ph 352-2935 



Open To All 



Testing Center Provides Service 



by 

Diane Nickerson 

You've probably walked past 
the south side of Caldwell Hall 
countless times, never noticing 
the basement office of the Coun- 
seling and Testing Center. Yet, 
this Center plays a vital role at 
Northwestern. 

The duties of the Center in- 
clude offering guidance to trou- 
bled students, administering 
placement tests, and giving sch- 
olarship tests to prospective fres- 
hmen. 

"The primary goal," according 
to the center's director, Dr. 
Tandy McElwee, "is to serve the 
student and help him solve his 
problems. NSC has this service 
to aid the student in answering 
his educational, personal, voca- 
tional, and emotional problems. 
Once these are solved, the stu- 
dent can concentrate on the job 
of getting an education." 

The placement tests taken by 
freshmen at the begining of each 



semester are given under the 
direction of the Center. 

This fall over 1,300 students 
took the tests; yet all tests were 
scored and tabulated by the coun- 
seling center within 24 hours. 
The results were then forwarded 
to the advisors for use at regis- 
tration. 

Prospective NSC freshmen are 
administered tests for academic 
scholarships by the Center. A bat- 
tery of exams are given to high 
school seniors throughout the 
state. The scores from these tests 
are used in determining scholar- 
ship recipients. 

The Northwestern guidance 
service also helps the undecided 
student in choosing the right vo- 
cation. The counseling and test- 
ing service has a series of tests 
which are taken on an individual 
basis to determine job interests. 

The Kuder Preference Record, 
the Strong Interest Blanks, Edu- 
cational Inventor, and the De- 
ferential Appitityude Test, are 
given to interested students to 



evaluate personality, aptitude 
and individual interests. 

The test results are evaluated, 
compared, and then, privately 
discussed with the student by 
either Dr. McElwee or his assis- 
tant, Oscar E. Billingsley. 

The role of the Counseling and 
Testing Center has become in- 
creasingly important due to a 
policy change by the college ad- 
ministration. As of November 16, 
all resignations must be initated 
in the counseling center and ap- 
proved by Dr. McElwee or by Bli- 
lingsley. 

Dr. McElwee has been head of 
the Counseling and Testing Cen- 
ter since 1956. He received his 
Bachelor's degree from NSC, and 
his Master's and Doctorate de- 
grees from LSU. 

Billingsley, who received both 
his Bachelor's and Master's de- 
gree from Northwestern, joined 
the counseling program last year. 

The Counseling and Testing 
Center is open from 8 to 12 and 1 
to 4:30, Monday thru Friday, and 
8-12 on Saturdays. 



Spanish Club 
Is Organized 

Monday the newly organized 
Spanish Club will substitute a 
Christmas party for its regular 
meeting. The Language faculty 
has been invited, and all mem- 
bers are urged to be present. 

The party, to be held in the 
Demon Den, will begin at 7:00 
and end at 9:30 p.m. Christmas 
carols will be sung in Spanish, 
and refreshments served. 

All members are reminded to 
pay their dues as soon as possi- 
ble. 

Language Club 
Holds Meeting 

The Foreign Language Club 
will hold a Christmas party and 
meeting at 6:30 p.m. Monday in 
Room 39 of Caldwell Hall. 

The meeting, open to members 
and their guests, will feature 
film entertainment and refresh- 
ments. 

our flag or in the Star Spangled 
Banner? 

I hope in the weeks ahead my 
opinion can be changed as to why 
we signed the letter and I hope 
that we as students can act not 
only with the stroke of a pen but 
with hearts and bodies to show 
that we are with our troops in 
our war. 

Name withheld by request 




Has-Beens Win Intramural Football 



By virtue of their upset win 
over the Kappa Alphas, the Has- 
Beens captured the intramural 
football championship. The cham- 
pions, are, kneeling, Sam Mad- 
dox, Will Marston, Bob Lee, 
Ralph Tyler, David Gurley, Tom 
Morrel and Larry Garrett. Stand- 
ing, Charles Glover, Joe Jeter, 
Jerry Formby, Donald Horton, 
Lee Harvill, Maurice Hendicks, 
Hugh Hardee and Tommy Mc- 
Clelland. The Has-Beens won the 
final game with a touchdown 
pass to Harvill late in the game. 



College Avenue 
wash-a-teria 

936 College Avenue 

CONVENIENT 
To All Students 

Open 24 Hours A Day 
7 Days A Week 



Geology Majors 
Attend Meeting 
In Shreveport 

A group of geology majors at- 
tended a joint meeting of the 
Shreveport Geological Society in 
Shreveport Tuesday. 

Dr. S. T. Algermissen of the 
Society of Exploration Geophy- 
sicists lectured to the assembly 
on the Alaskan Earthquake of 
March 27, 1964, which caused 
over a half-billion dollars damage 
to the Anchorage, Alaska, area. 

Returning to Natchitoches, the 
group visited an oil well drilling 
operation in DeSoto Parish. 

Music Professor 
To Be Soloist 
At Fine Arts 

Dr. Edward Tarratus, associate 
professor of music and instructor 
of woodwinds, will be a featured 
guest in the fall concert of the 
Northwestern State College Chor- 
ale Tuesday, in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium, beginning at 8 p.m. 

Dr. Tarratus, whose own com- 
positions have been heard in pro- 
grams throughout the state, will 
be an oboe soloist in three num- 
bers. 




Judy 

Irma ^ 

Welcome 
NSC Students 
To 

TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

Tressie Watts — Owner 

Closed on Monday 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 

201 East Third Street 
Phone 352-4536 




THE FINEST, MOST 
SATISFYING MEALS 
ARE FOUND AT 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 




SHOP McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY 
FOR CHRISTMAS 



FOR WOMEN 

LANVIN 

MAX FACTOR 

TUSSY 

COTY 

CORDAY 

TWEED 

YARDLY 

COSMETIC BAGS 

HAIR BRUSHES 
Records 
Manicure Sets 



FOR MEN 

OLD SPICE 
MAX FACTOR 
(featuring new Royal 

Regiment) 
CURRIER and IVES 
TIMEX WATCHES 
TRAVEL KITS 
PIPES 
TOBACCO 



Billfolds 
Candy 



600 Front St. 



and much, much more 
FREE GIFT WRAPPING 
Free delivery to all dorms 



Stationery 
Christmas Cards 



Phone 352-2461 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 3, 1965 



NSC Cagers In Double Win Over Savages 




ONE OF THE outstanding college guards in the state, Kenny 
Arthur, should see plenty of action for the Demon cagers 
this season. The senior from Natchitoches is a fine percentage 
shooter and excellent competitor. 

Reding, Dodd Receive Top Awards At 
Natchitoches Football Club Banquet 



Junior standouts Al Dodd and 
Dick Reding were named most 
valuable players on the North- 
western footbell squad at the an- 
nual awards banquet Wednesday 
night at the First Methodist 
Church. 

Award winners are selected by 
the players and Dodd and Red- 
ing received the same number of 
votes for the most valuable pla- 
yer award. 

Other award winners at the 
banquet included, James Aym- 
ond, most valuable offensive 
back; Dodd, most valuable def- 
ensive back; Reding and Eddie 
Mittelbronn, best offinsive line- 
men; and Hubert Adams, best de- 
fensive lineman. 

Senior fullback Claude Patrick 
was selected as the permanent 
team captain and sophomore Neal 
Prather received the scholastic 
award. The coaches' award went 
to Donald Guidry, outstanding 
freshman quarterback from Chu 
rch Point. 

Reding has been a standout 



performer for the Demons all se- 
ason, leading his team in pass 
receptions with 27. Reding was 
an 11th round draft choice of the 
Washington Redskins in the NFL. 

Dodd has been a fine defensive 
performer for the Demons tying 
his 1964 pass interception record 
with nine. Dodd is also an excel- 
lent ball carrier on kickoff and 
punt returns. 

Senior flanker back Aymond 
was the leading ball carrier for 
the Demons for the second stra- 
ight year averaging 8.0 yards per 
carry. The 185-pounder from 
Pineville piled up 383 yards on 
the ground this season. 

Eddie Mittelbronn, one of the 
toughest linemen ever to come 



Hildebrand Opens 
College Coaching 
Career At NSC 

Northwestern State College 
took two victories over the Sou- 
theastern Oaklahoma Savages 
Monday and Tuesday, Nov. 22 and 
23, in starting their 1965-66 bas- 
ketball campaign. 

The Demons opened the sea- 
son Monday night with a low- 
scoring 40-36 win over the Sav- 
ages and came back Tuesday ni- 
ght to squeeze past Coach Bloom- 
er Sullivan's five 65-62 for their 
second straight win. 

The ball control outfit held the 
score down in the first game, 
working the ball until they were 
able to get a good shot. The Oak- 
lahomans went to the dressing 
room with a 13-11 halftime adv- 
antage. 

Northwestern stole the ball 
twice in the second half and after 
two minutes was ahead 15-13. 
The Demons weren't overtaken 
the rest of the game. 

David Clark led the Demons 
on field goals and six free 
throws for ten points. Freshman 
James Wyatt added nine count- 
ers in the winning effort. 

In the second contest the Sav- 
ages held a 10-7 lead after five 
minutes of play and the Demons 
were never able to knot the sc- 
ore in the first half. 

The Demons came back in the 
second half with James Wyatt 
and Lester Lee hitting on early 
field goals to tie the score 33-33 
after four minutes had elapsed. 

Southeastern tied the score 
three times in the next four min- 
utes but were never able to get 
ahead of the scrappy Demons. 

Kenny Arthur hit on a jump 
shot with 13:31 left in the game 
to put the Demons ahead 39-37, 
and Tynes Hildebrand's boys 
were never behind after that. 

Four Demons scored double 
figures with James Wyatt lead- 
ing the way with 17 markers. 
Kenny Arthur and Jerry McLaur- 
in chipped in with 11 points each 
and Lester Lee had ten. 

from the New Orleans area, was 
a steady performer for the Dem- 
ons this year and should be a top 
contender for All-Conference 
honors. 

In addition to his top scholas- 
tic record, Neal Prather proved 
to be an all-around star in the 
backfield for the Demons while 
Adams was one of the most rug- 
ged tacklers on the line for Co- 
ach Clayton's eleven. 



OPEN 

7 Days A Week 

from 
7 A.M. to 1 A.M. 

Fine Steaks 
Seafood 

Your Hostess. . . 
Mrs. B. C. Odom 

Captain's Bonfire 

Restaurant 



WELCOME BACK 
To Natchitoches Picture Sale 



COLLEGE STUDENTS 

1 8x10 Portrait 

1 5x7 Portrait 

16 Wallet Size Portraits 
$9.00 total price for All 18 pictures 

(No Sitting Charge Ever) 

Call for an Appointment 

Photography by ... . Uhrbach 

Located in the Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 352-5556 or 352-5557 Natchitoches, La. 



FORMER RINGGOLD high school great, Billy Ray should be 
one of the top players in the conference this year. The 6' 4" 
forward is an accurate jump shot artist and good rebounder. 



pedwin. 




ONLY 



BRASS WAX 
CORDOVAN OR 
BLACK 



The Educated 

SLIP-OJST 

from Pedwin 

An NSC Favorite 

Bodie's Shoe Store 

Front Street 
Natchitoches 



Friday, December 3, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




UNIDENTIFIED NSC ball carrier is upended by a host of 
Southeastern Lions in the Demons' final game at Hammond 
Nov. 20. Louis Richard, 82, is shown closing in on the play. 
Northwestern won over the Lions 38-22 for their fifth vic- 
tory of the season. 



Basketball Enters Intramural Play 
As Football Teams Close Out Action 



Intramural activity hit a high 
pace before it was stopped for 
the holidays. Cross country, bow- 
ling, and basketball all started 
before the vacation. 

George Younger led a field of 
some 20 runners as he paced him- 
self to the Intramural Cross Coun- 
try Championship. Younger re- 
presented ROTC in the winning 
bid. Hughie Smith, Sigma Tau, 
came across the finish line be- 
hind Younger to grab sfecond 
place honors. Smith was followed 
by Don Heine, Other Nine; and 
Butch East, Phi Kappa Pi. 
Championship Race 

PEK holds a slight 5-point ad- 
vantage over the Other Nine in 
the Intramural Team Total Cham- 
pionship. PEK has registered 
395 points as compared to 390 
for the Other Nine. Last year's 
winner, Sigma Tau, is holding 
down third place with 345 points. 
KA is right behind them with 
340 points. Phi Kappa Pi is a dis- 
tant fifth with 255 points. 

Coach Allen Bonnette released 
the dates for the intramural vol- 
leyball tournament. The entry 
deadline is 4:30 Tuesday after- 
noon. The meeting of team re- 
presentatives will be held Wed- 
nesday evening at 6 o'clock. Tou- 
rnament play begins at 6 p.m. 
Thursday in the Men's Gym. 
Basketball Begins 

Intramural basketball became 
the talk of the campus as it got 
off to big start Monday night. 
Coach Bonnette termed the intra- 
mural basketball campaign the 
largest ever at Northwestern as 
there are some 41 teams for the 
crown. This is the first year that 
the basketball season has been 
run in the fall semester. The sch- 
edule will run over into the spr- 
ing semester. This was brought 
about in order to keep from in- 
terfering with spring sports and 
also to draw more interest by run- 
ning it with the varsity schedule. 

The teams were divided into 
four leagues. Leagues A, B, and 
C will play a 9-game Round Rob- 



in Tournament and League D 
will play a 10-game Round Rob- 
in. League A will play their gam- 
es at 6:30 Monday, Tuesday, Wed- 
nesday, and Thursday evenings. 
League B will play at 7:30 the 
same evenings followed by Lea- 
gue C at 8:30. League D will play 
their schedule at 4:30 and 5:30 
Tuesday and Thursday after- 
noons. 

The leagues are as follows: 
League A 

1. Hustlers 

2. Rudy Rommack Team 

3. Bill Hawks 

4. Zeros 

5. Cedar Grove SS 

6. Dickey Hawks 

7. Falstaff 

8. Ross's Hoss's 

9. Lobes 

10. Renegades 

League B 

1. Spastics 

2. Ridge Runners 

3. Gunners 

4. Other Nine 

5. PEK 

6. Forfeits 

7. BSU No.2 

8. Rebels 

9. Castaways 
10. Tae Nods 

League C 

1. KA No.l 

2. Sigma Tau No.l 

3. PKP No.l 

4. Kappa Sig 

5. TKE 

6. Ineligibles -, 

7. Big Chiefs 

8. NAAWT 

9. Rookies 
10. BSUNo.l 

League D 

1. Packers 

2. PKP No.2 

3. Pan Americans 

4. Play Boys 

5. Canoe Crashers 

6. Pas Bas Taus 

7. Rookers 

8. Rejects 

9. BSU No.3 

10. Sigma Tau No.2 

11. KA No.2 



You Be The Judge^^^ 

FOR COMFORT, 
LOOKS, VALUE 




Your Complete Western Store 
FOUR L CORRAL 

134 Highway 1 South 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Phone 352-4713 



Demons End Grid 
Season With Win 
Over SLC 38-22 

Northwestern State College 
pulled a stunning upset victory 
over the Lions of Southeastern 
Louisiana 38-22 in their final 
grid game of the season. 

The Demons broke loose for 
two touchdowns in the first nine 
minutes of the ball game and 
never were behind after that. 

Freshman quarterback Don 
Guidry connected for 13 of 18 
passes for 173 yards and three 
touchdowns to lead the Demon 
attack. 

With 7:04 left in the nrst per- 
iod, Harold Petrie smashed over 
from the one to climax a 58-yard 
drive to put the Demons ahead 
7-0. 

One minute later ,the Demons 
recovered a fumble on the SLC 
27. James Aymond took the ball 
on the following play for the 27 
yards to make the score 14-0 giv- 
ing the Demons a confortable 
lead. 

Southeastern came back with 
3:47 left in the first period to 
cut the Demons' lead. Charles 
Whitney plunged over from the 
one to climax an 80-yard drive, 
making the score 14-7. Two min- 
utes later, Wayne Walker booted 
a towering 46-yard field goal to 
end the scoring in the hectic first 
period. The Demons led 17-14. 

Early in the second quarter, 
the Lions trimmed the Demons' 
lead to three points. Gary Orge- 
ron went over from the 4-yard 
line after the Lions had driven 
81 yards. 

The Demons came back late in 
the same period to increase their 
17-14-lead to 24-14 on a pass play 
from Guidry to Petrie which cov- 
ered 21 yards. This was the last 
score before the end of the first 
half. 

With 2:20 left in the third qua- 
rter Guidry hit Bobby Parker on 
a 5-yard pass play to end a 66- 
yard drive and put the Demons 
in front 31-14. 

The Demons really put the 
game on ice in the fourth period. 
They had a touchdown called 
back. However, on the next play, 
Guidry hit Monte Ledbetter with 
a 17-yard pass, giving the Demons 
a 38-14 lead. 

SLC ended the wild scoring 
spree with a 66-yard touchdown 
pass from Lester Smith to Butch 
Poe. The Lions went for the two- 
point conversion which was succ- 
essful. The final score was 38-22. 

Northwestern ended the season 
with a 5-4 record and they were 
2-3 in Gulf States Conference 
play. The Lions finished 5-4 for 



SPORTS 
au 



GO GO keumy bakes 




Since the 1965 gridiron season 
has ended and the smoke has cl- 
eared in the GSC, I thought it 
might be of interest to publish 
some of the final statistics for 
the Northwestern squad. 

Senior halfback James Aymond 
was the letading ground-gainer 
again this year with a very fine 
8.0 rushing average. Aymond com- 
piled 383 yards on 48 carries. 
Gary Pittman was second in rush- 
ing with 265 yards on 65 carries 
for a 4.1 average, and Neal Prath- 
er was third with a 3.2 per game 
average. 

Freshman quarterback Donald 
Guidry was the leader in the for- 
ward passing department, gaining 
799 yards on 58 out of 116 pass 
attempts. Guidry threw for 10 
touchdowns and had a pass com- 
pletion percentage of .500. Donnie 
Carroll gained 262 yards in the 
air on 23 of 66 passing attempts. 

In the pass receiving depart- 
ment, Dick Reding was way out 
front with 27 completions for 477 
yards and four touchdowns. Louis 
Richard of Opelousas hauled in 
16 passes for a 218 yard total, 
and Monte Ledbetter had 13 pass- 
es for 163 yards and one TD. 

Fleet-footed Al Dodd picked 
off nine opposition passes to lead 
once again in the pass intercep- 
tion department. Al returned the 
pigskin for 198 yards and a touch- 
down. 

In punt returns, Dodd piled up 
309 yards on 24 runbacks while 
David Smith ran back two punts 
for 45 yards. Dodd also ran 14 
kickoffs back for 274 yards, an 
average of 19.6 yards per carry. 
Aymond had 8 returns for a 141 
yard total. 

The season's longest rushing 
gain was a 42-yard blast from 
scrimmage Pittman against 
Louisiana College. The longest 
forward pass of the season was a 
73-yard touchdown bomh from 
Guidry to Dodd against McNeese. 
Dodd was also involved in a 58- 
yard pass interception in the 
Northeast contest and a 51-yard 
punt return against Quachita Bap- 
tist. 

The individual scoring leader 
for the Demons this season prob- 
ably had less playing time than 
any other letterman. Kicking spec- 
ialist Walker led all scorers with 
39 points and never once stepped 
into the end zone. Walker made 

the year and 2-3 in conference 
play. 



EXTRA - EXTRA - EXTRA 
The Bar-B-Q King is in Town 

Featuring the Best In Bar-B-Q 

Beef 

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Chicken 

Ribs 

Sausage 

Po- Boy Sandwiches 

Mike's Po-Boy Drive -In 

500 TEXAS STREET NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



his counters on 21 extra points 
and six field goals. Reding was 
(second with four TDs for 24 
points and Dodd was third with 
18 points on three six pointers. 
Guidry, Carroll, Sammy Clifton, 
Prather, Bobby Parker and Har- 
old Petrie were tied for the four- 
th position with 12 points each. 

Final tahijjlatioiis show that 
this column finished the year 
slightly above the .700 mark in 
football forecasting. We wound 
up with 58 wins, 22 losses and one 
tie for a respectable .716 mark. 

All Gulf States Conference se- 
lections will be announced with- 
in the next few days, and North- 
western has several prime can- 
didates for All-GSC honors. Pos- 
sible candidates for conference 
horiors are, end Dick Reding, 
tackle Ross Gwinn, Guards Law- 
rence Nugent and Eddie Mittel- 
bronn and halfback Al Dodd and 
James Aymond. 



Fountain Blue 
Restaurant 

Hot Lunches 

Steaks 

Sea Foods 

For the Best 
Food and Service 



Highway 1 South 
Phone 352-8059 



English 
leather' 




... the ji!t Mrt'for HOME arxi 
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in lt>j« «ryst»t botU« p4it»<t with 
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New Drug Store 

Second and St. Denis 
Phone 352-2386 

and 

DeBlieux's 
Pharmacy 

Broadmoor Shopping 
Center 
Phone 352-4582 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 3, 1965 



Cross Country Team Prepares For 
GSC Championship At Lake Charles 




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by Tony Ward 

Coach Ernest (Slim) Howell 
takes his strong Northwestern 
State College cross country team 
to Lake Charles Saturday to vie 
in the Gulf States Conference 
championship run. 

NSC Favored 

The Demons will be the odds 
on favorite to win the title this 
year. Last year's team was unde- 
feated until the GSC meet which 
they lost by a lone point. 

Top runner of the team is Ed- 
die Watt, a native of England, 
who has yet to be defeated in 
GSC competition. He is backed 
by Paul Trueman, Bob Dufalo, 
Tony Ward, Tim Poston, Nick 
Weight, Jerry Campbell, Mike 



Geibel, Leo Balthazar, and Terry 
Philley. Maury Dennis, graduate 
assistant, and Tim Stubbs, team 
manager, also have played an 
important role in obtaining this 
winning season. 

Eddie Watt 
Watt, a senior health and phy- 
sical education major, lists his 
home town as Farnborough, near 
London. This is his second season 
on the team. Malcolm Robinson, 
another Englishman, who ran for 
Southwestern Louisiana, was the 
only man to beat Watt last year. 
Watt participated in the Turkey 
Trot, a cross country meet in 
New Orleans and won. He placed 
third in the Sugar Bowl 5,000 
meters, second in the Senior Bowl 
two-mile run, and second at the 



first indoor track meet ever held 
at NSC. 

This year Watt placed 8th out 
of 400 in the NCAA small college 
cross country run in Chicago, and 
won the title of Little All-Amer- 
ican. He then ran at Lawrence, 
Kan. in the major college and 
university meet placing 35th out 
of 160 of the nation's best. 
Paul Trueman 

Paul Trueman is a freshman 
majoring in electronics. A nat- 
ive of Minnesota, Trueman has 
greatly helped the team this year 
by placing second behind Watt 
in every GSC race. Once when 
Watt was absent from a meet, 
Trueman ran and won a GSC 
meet, missing the course record 
set by Robinson by only two sec- 
onds. Among his honors is the 
title of All-Army in distance run- 
ning. 

Bob Dufalo 

Dufalo, a junior from Trenton, 
N. J., has been a steady winning 
competitor. He holds the GSC 
record in the half-mile with a 
time of 1:50.2. Dufalo is a health 
and physical education major. 
Tony Ward 

Tony Ward, a native of Ire- 
land, is an accounting and bus- 
iness administration major. Last 
year, Ward finished second to 
Watt in most of the GSC races, 
and was third over-all in the GSC 
He should do well in Lake Char- 
les. 

Tim Poston 
Tim Poston is a junior geology 
major from Vivian. He is one of 
two Louisiana men on the team 




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and should do all right in the 
championship meet. 

Nick Wright 
Nick Wright, on occasion can 
be great. The Alabama lad is a 
half-miler on the track team, and 
can provide keen competition 
for the front runners. 

Jerry Campbell 

Jerry Campbell, a social sci- 
ence major from Coushatta, has 
improved greatly since last year. 
The sophomore has earned his 
starting berth on the team thr- 
ough 100 per cent effort. He has 
great potential. 

The Demons enter the meet 
tomorrow with a 4-2 record, and 
should bring home the oacon 
in this GSC final. 



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NSC Artist Gains Italian Art Degree; 
Has Works Exhibited in Naples, Rome 



Starving artists? Italy has a 
plentiful supply, reports James 
Hallmark, a well-fed young man 
who spent four years studying art 
in Italy, and returned to the 
states with a degree from the 
Academy of Fine Arts in Naples. 

As an education undergraduate 
student, Jim, now 29, is con- 
tinuing his painting, and much 
of his work has an Italian 
flavor. "St. Francis of Assissi" 
and "Neapolitan Landscape" are 
two of his oil paintings with Ital- 
ian themes. 

During October, two Hall- 
mark works were on exhibit in 
Italian cities — an abstract in oil 
graced a national exhibit in Na- 
ples, and a graphic arts exhibit 
in Taranto displayed a Hallmark 
Woodcut. 

Jim's work has been shown ex- 
tensively in various European 
cities, particularly Rome, Naples, 
Messina, Pompeii, and on the is- 
land of Sicily. 

"He reveals a tendency toward 
geometrical abstraction and 
gives just value to the subtle 



modulations of color," "Nostro 
Tempo," a Naples magazine of 
fine arts, remarked in 1964, re- 
ferring to Jim's work in a current 
exhibit. 

Critic Cario Barbieri in the 
Italian newspaper "II Mattino" 
described Hallmark's landscapes 
as "personal interpretations of 
form with geometrical abstract 
style." 

Jim generally agrees with his 
critics. He traces his work from 
beginnings in geometrical abstr- 
act to a "type of surrealist com- 
position based on realistic objects. 
I am currently doing a figurative 
type of work, based on the juxta- 
position of realistic objects on an 
abstract background," he says, 
and adds, "Does that mean any- 
thing?" 

Jim, originally from Minden, 
La., spent six years in the Navy, 
then began working as a commer- 
cail artist in Dallas. He attended 
the Institute of Art there, until 
enrolling in the Naples Academy 
of Fine Arts. 




JAMES HALLMARK, education major at Northwestern State 
College has made a name for himself in Italian art. Hallmark 
spent four years in Italy studying the works of Italian Masters. 
He received a degree from the Academy of Fine Arts in 
Naples. 



Dr. Burton P. Dupuy, Jr. 

Optometrist 

Wishes to announce the removal of his office 
to 401 Keyser Avenue, one block west of the 
Natchitoches Parish Hospital. 

Phone 352-5335 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Cane Theatre 

Friday and Saturday 




VOL. LII— No. 14 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



auce 



Friday, December 10, 1965 



Students To Pick Mr., Miss NSC Tuesday 

Runoff Election 
Results Due In 



Friday Assembly 




Stan Branton 



J. O. Charrier 



Debate Team Gets 
High Ratings In 
Forensic Meet 

Last weekend the debate team 
competed against 39 other schools 
at Ada, Okla., in the East Cen- 
tral Forensic Tournament. 

In the interpretation penta- 
thlon,, Cindy Smith received a 
superior rating. Rated excellent 
were Lyn Hellinghausen, Ray- 
mond Rodgers, Leah Luckett and 
James Norwig. Receiving ratings 
of good were Connie Burleson 
and Linda Jackson. 

Rated excellent in the public 
address pentathlon were Miss 
Smith, Miss Jackson, Rodgers, 
Warren Martin and Miss Luckett. 
Receiving good ratings were Syd- 
ney Storey, Connie Burleson, 
Miss Hellinghausen and Norwig. 

In team debate, Miss Smith, 
Miss Jackson, Norwig and Martin 
received excellent ratings. 

Betty Sue DeWitt 
Is Blue Key Choice 

Recently elected Blue Key Dar- 
ling was Miss Betty Sue DeWitt 
of Pineville. Selected by the mem- 




Betty Sue DeWitt 

Blue Key Darling 

bers of Blue Key, the one so 
chosen must exhibit qualities of 
scholarship and leadership as 
well as beauty and charm. 

Miss DeWitt is a senior home 
economics major and an officer 
in the Purple Jackets, AWS, Eu- 
thenics Club, a senior women's 
representative and a member of 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



Home Economics 
Send Delegates 
To Baton Rouge 

Dr. Marie Dunn, head of the 
home economics department, and 
Miss Mary Nelson attended a two- 
day conference in Baton Rouge 
last weekend. 

The pair represented North- 
western at a workshop for home 
economics educational adminis- 
trators and teachers. The meet- 
ing was conducted by Dr. Johnie 
Christian of the United States 
Department of Health, Education 
and Welfare. 

The purpose of the session was 
to examine standards designed 
to improve instruction in home 
economics in Louisiana. 

LMEA Nominates 
Faculty Members 

Two members of the Music 
Department have been nominat- 
ed for office in the Louisiana 
Music Educators Association. 
They are Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci 
and Dr. Paul Torgrimson. 

Dr. Carlucci, head of the de- 
partment, was nominated for 
chairman of the college division 
and Dr. Torgrimson was nominat- 
ed for re-election as chairman of 
the piano division. 

These two men recently at- 
tended a meeting of the group 
in New Orleans. They were ac- 
companied by Miss May Beville, 
Dwight Davis and Robert Smith, 
all of the music department. 

Dr. Marie Fletcher 
Attends Sessions 

Dr. Marie Fletcher of the Eng- 
lish department faculty will re- 
present Northwestern at the 
National Defense Education Act 
training meetings in Washington, 
D. C, today and Saturday. 

Dr. Fletcher will attend the ses- 
sions in her capacity as NDEA 
English Institute Director for the 
college. 

The English Institute will be 
held here during the summer ses- 
sion. 

The National Teachers' Exam- 
ination is scheduled for Saturday. 
All students taking the test 
should report to the east end of 
Natchitoches high school at 8 
a.m. 

Each person taking the test 
should bring two number two 
pencils. Classrooms will be assig- 
ned at this time. 

<SxS*M>3><S><e*8>3KS*S>«xS*S*S^^ 



Stan Branton, J. O. Charrier, 
Bettie Moore, and Cecilia Shea 
will be in the runoff for Mr. and 
Miss Northwestern State College 
to be held Tuesday in the Stu- j 
dent Center. 

Eliminated in Tuesday's clec- j 
tion were Roy Corley, Mary Ann ] 
Traigle, Paul Jeansonne, Betty 
Sue DeWitt and Margaret Yar- 
brough. 

The candidates for Mr. and 
Miss NSC were selected in dormi- 
tory elections on the basis of | 
their leadership, service, and 
character. The four men and five 
women receiving the largest 
number of votes became eligible 
for the Tuesday election. 

These nine candidates, plus all 
persons nominated by the dormi- 
tories, became eligible for con- 
sideration by Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Univer- 
sities. 

Branton, a government major, 
has served as junior class presi- 
dent and is vice-president of the 
Student Government Association. 
He is vice president of the Blue 
Key honor fraternity and is a 
member of Kappa Alpha. 

Charrier, a government major, 
has served as sophomore class 
president and student body vice- 
president. Charrier is president 
of the SGA and vice-chairman of 
the Southern Universities Stu- 
dent Government Association. 
He is a member of the Blue Key 
honor fraternity, Phi Eta Sigma, 
freshman honor fraternity, and 
Phi Kappa Phi, honor fraternity. 

Miss Moore, a music major, has 
served as vice-president of wo- 
men, and junior women's repre- 
sentative. Miss Moore is editor 
of the Potpourri and has served 
as associate editor and class edi- 
tor. 

She was acclaimed "Most Am- 
bitious" on the Potpourri Court 
and has served on the Associated 
Women Students Greater Coun- 
cil. She is a member of the Sig- 
ma Alpha Iota, music sorority 
and Northwestern Chorale. 

Miss Shea has been on the 
State Fair court for four years, 
three times as queen and once as 
a maid. Miss Shea has been elect- 
ed to the Lady of the Bracelet 
court for three years and is the 
past sweetheart of Sigma Tau 
Gamma. She is a member of Del- 
ta Zeta, social sorority. 

Results of the Mr. and Miss 
Northwestern runoff will be an- 
nounced at the Christmas pro- 
gram in the Fine Arts Auditori- 
um Friday, Dec. 17. 




Cecilia Shea 



Bettie Moore 



"Amnhl And The 
To Be Presented In 

Northwestern's Opera Work- 
shop will present Menotti's 

Fraternities Vie 
In Charity Bowl; 
Game Time 6 p.m. 

Sigma Tau Gamma clashes with 
Kappa Alpha and Pi Kappa Phi 
knocks heads with Kappa Sigma 
in the annual Charity bowl Wed- 
nesday in Demon Stadium. 

Kickoff time is set for 6 p.m. 
with Pi Kappa Phi and Kappa 
Sigma playing in the first game 
of the doubleheader. Sigma Tau 
and KA will be pitted together 
immediately following the 6 p.m. 
contest. 

Admission for the bowl games 
will be twenty-five cents and 
tickets may be obtained from any 
member of the four fraternities 
participating. 

All proceeds from the game 
will go to a charity organization 
to be designated at a later date. 

This marks the first time a 
doubleheader will be played for 
the Charity Bowl. Last year Sig- 
ma Tau combined forces with 
B-Frame in shutting out a squad 
made up of Kappa Alpha and the 
Connies 12-0. 

Each team will consist of 15 to 
20 players and the teams will be 
dressed in regulation uniforms 
plying under high school rules. 



Night Visitors" 
Friday Assembly 

"Amahl and the Night Visitors" 
Thursday and Friday. 

The first production will be at 
the Woman's Department Club in 
Shreveport at 3 p.m. Thursday. 
The group will return to North- 
western for a 1 p.m. performance 
Friday in the Fine Arts Auditori- 
um. 

Jack S. Crim of the Northwest- 
ern music department faculty, 
director of the Workshop, an- 
nounced that principal roles 
would be played by Sandra Be- 
thany of Springhill, Bettie Moore 
of Marrero, Lynn E. Huey of 
Shreveport, Doug Sullivan of 
Leesville, Don O'Bier of Bossier 
City and Wayne Meachum of 
Ringgold. 

Students in the chorus are Lo- 
ra Morgan, Sherry Barrett, Debo- 
rah McCuller, Emily Whitehead, 
Lorrie Miller, Jane Hedrick, 
Jamie Clark, Brenda McGraw, 
Jerry Bingham, Ronnie Thiebaud, 
Larry Wiley, Ronald Bruce, Rob- 
ert Bollar, Robert Davidson, 
Barry Foret, and Chris Brand. 

Two-piano accompaniment will 
be played by Barney C. Tiller of 
the Northwestern music depart- 
ment faculty, and Hershel M. 
Sandefur. 

Mrs. Glenda Sue Howze of the 
Northwestern health and physi- 
cal education department is the 
choreographer. She will be 
joined in dance productions by 
Miss Miller and Wiley. 



Northwestern Symphony Orchestra To 
Present Concert In Fine Arts Tonight 



The Northwestern Symphony 
Orchestra will present a concert 
in the Fine Arts Auditorium to- 



Placement Office 
Lists Interviews 

Representatives of three school 
districts will be at the Placement 
Office Tuesday, to interview pro- 
spective employees. 

C. J. Gilbert of the East Baton 
Rouge Parish School Board will 
interview Special Education maj- 
ors. 

Alexander Koerth of the Port 
Arthur, Tex., School District will 
interview majors in Primary Ele- 
mentary Education, Home Econo- 
mics, Mathmatics, Science, Eng- 
lish and Social Sciences. 

R. J. Vial from the St. Charles 
parish school district will con- 
duct interviews at the placement 
office all day Wednesday. 




Elizabeth Ann Hemphill 
Symphony Pianist 



night at 8 o'clock. The Symphony, 
directed by Dr. Joseph B. Car- 
lucci, includes 34 students. 

NSC students in the Orchestra 
are: Meryal Annison, Van Barker, 
Larry Wiley, David Williams, 
Kay Williams, David Blackstock, 
Gwynne Shively, David Butler, 
Bryon Clark, Kathy Fairless, Ste- 
ven Hitt, John Kite, Marcia Kite, 
Janet Moon, Fred Palmer, Mi- 
chael Simmons, Oscar Carter. 

James Cooper, Michael Drake, 
James Green, James Gentry, Da- 
vid Hedleston, Charles Horton, 
Cedric Hudgens, Joseph Jonas, 
John Koonce, Rosemary Marshall, 
Sandra Parker, David Randall, 
Barbara Somervell, Leslie Steele, 
Branko Stojadinovic, Glen Ellyn, 
and Douglas Sullivan. 

Faculty members include John 
Maltese, May Beville, John Bern- 
thai, Paul Torgrimson and Ed- 
ward Tarratus. 

There is no charge for these 
programs and the public is in- 
vited. 



T 



Page 2 



/HE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 10, 1965 



Ghost Of Caldwell Hall 

Editor's Note: A week or two ago, as several students 
were leaving the library about 7:30 p.m. they were shocked 
to notice what appeared to be a white robed figure outlined 
in a third floor window of Caldwell Hall. 

Had the Ghost of Caldwell Hall returned? Two or three 
of the braver NSC men attempted to find out, but could find 
no trace of the ghost or anybody else. 

Who or what is the ghost of Caldwell Hall? It is a legend, 
that has become as much a part of the hill as the old Bullard 
Columns. This is the story, you decide: 

Near the three stately columns which are the remains 
of the old Bullard Mansion, stands Caldwell Hall. Almost any 
student can tell you that Caldwell is used as an administration 
building and classroom by the college, but only the very well- 
informed know that its chief occupant is a ghost, one who 
once lived in the original Bullard Mansion. 

Young French Maiden 

Legend has it that a young French maiden, renowned 
for beauty, lived in the mansion at one time after the Bul- 
lards were gone. The girl had many suitors, but the one she 
preferred was a young man from the east who had been sent 
to Louisiana by his father on business. The two young people 
fell deeply in love and became engaged, but the young man 
was killed in a questionable duel of honor, which it was said 
involved another woman. 

After his death the maid was disconsolate. Her mourn- 
ing gradually wasted away her fabulous beauty. She woudn't 
leave her house until after dark, and then she would wander 
through the trees surrounding the mansion. Her strange 
actions led to a number of conjectures, one of which was that 
the girl was meeting the ghost of her dead lover among the 
trees at night. The consensus of opinion, however, was that 
the girl had gone mad with grief and mourning. 

A Storm Raged 

Perhaps word of this opinion reached the girl, or, per- 
haps, the burden on her soul became too much, but at any 
rate one night while a great storm raged, she crept to the attic 
of her home and plunged a dagger into her heart. As she 
removed the knife from her body, a flow of blood colored her 
hand. In collapsing, her hand brushed the wall, imprinting 
its figure there. It was thus that her body was found the next 
morning, with a dagger by her side and the bloody image of 
her hand on the wall. 

For quite a number of years her spirit roamed through 
the dark musty halls of the mansion, and many people rep- 
orted catching a glimpse of her white-robed figure flittering 
among the trees at night. It is reported that the mansion was 
finally wrecked, there emitted from the ruins violent screa- 
ming and pitiful moaning which chilled the blood. Some of 
the old-timers looked at each other knowingly and remarked 
that the ghost did not relish having her home torn down. 

Following forced eviction from her original dwelling 
the spirit has lived at various spots on the campus. It is in- 
teresting to note, however, that it is her preference to make 
the oldest building on campus her home. East Hall was her 
residence until it was torn down in 1932. Following this, the 
spirit moved into the music hall. She resided there for 14 
years and again became homeless when the music building 
was wrecked in 1946. 

Looking For A Home 

After leaving the music building she roamed aimessly 
around the campus. Reports state that many students claimed 
that they have seen her. It was said that she had been seen 
dancing on the walk in front of the dining hall, and one per- 
son said that he had seen her meeting her lover among the 
trees near Caldwell Hall. She must have become weary of 
being homeless, however, because she finally moved into 
Caldwell Hall, which is her present residence. Some say that 
her handprint can be seen even now on the walls of Caldwell 
Hall, but there is no proof either for or against this claim. 

As the legend would have it, her current dwelling stands 
within a few yards of her original home. If and when Caldwell 
is torn down, who knows where the ghost of Northwestern 
State College will live then. 



The Heat Is On 



Students at Northwestern won't have to worry about 
heat, or the lack of heat this winter, as has been the case in 
the past. 

Austin Brown, superintendent of utilities at the college, 
has initiated steps to provide Demonland with a first class 
heating system that should carry the load for many years to 
come. 

Brown recently installed two new boilers in the power 
plant, and has plans for a new refined water system, as well 
as various other improvements. 

The new boilers, $45,000 each, have a capacity of 45,000 
pounds of steam per hour. This means that one of the "big 
boys" can evaporate 40,000 pounds of water an hour con- 
verting it into steam. 

"Last year we had to close school because the old boilers 
were leaking badly. Now with these two new "big boys", we 
can supply every building, including the new ones being 
constructed with plenty of heat. Just one of these in fact, 
supplies more steam than all the combined boilers that we 
had originally." 

So it seems that NSC has finally caught up with the 
times. Thanks to Brown, and the efforts of other college 
officials, this winter the heat will be on. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




bits and pieces 



This is the season to be merry, 
and most humans have no trouble 
in getting merry when they want 
to, whether it be in season or out. 
In Mississippi however, even the 
livestock get into the act as can 
be seen through this Associated 
Press release: 

A 300 pound boar was sleeping 
off a marathon hangover Thurs- 
day. 

Chief deputy sheriff Earl Fish- 
er said the hog was found drunk 
on corn mash when officers ar- 
rested its owners for operating a 
moonshine whisky still in the 
Metcalfe community. 

"He was the biggest, drunkest, 
happiest hog in all Mississippi 
when we found him," Fisher said. 
"He still had a small supply of 
the corn mash in his feed trough." 

The hog apparently was the 
garbage disposal unit for the 500 
gallon still. 



header. There will be two games, 
one following the other. Come 
out, see these games, and help 
support a very worthy charity. 
It will be held on Wednesday 
beginning at 6 p.m. 



Northwestern will get national 
T.V. coverage in 1967 when the 
Wide World of Sports will broad- 
cast the National Athletic Union 
gymnast championships f rqm 
Prather Coliseum. The nation's 
top amateur gymnasts will gather 
in Natchitoches for the meet. 



The Charity Bowl game this 
year in Demon Stadium should 
be quite an affair. Students, fa- 
culty, and townspeople who come 
to the event will see a double- 



According to T.V. personality 
Johnny Carson, happiness is being 
stuck in an elevator and discover- 
ing the ravishing blond with you 
is a liquor salesman with a case 
of samples. 

Carson also said that happiness 
is seeing the Imperial Wizard of 
the Ku Klux Klan light a burning 
cross and catch his sheet on fire. 



According to a poll conducted 
by the Lake Charles American 
Press, the Northwestern Demons 



THIS WEEK AT NORTHWESTERN 

Today: December 10 

Basketball, Prather Coliseum 7:30 p.m., NSC vs. Delta State 

Orchestra Concert, FAA, 8 p.m. 

Saturday: December 11 

Assembly Rehearsal, FAA, 8-11 a.m. 

Sunday: December 12 

Recital Rehearsal, LT, 8-11 a.m. 

Assembly Reheasal, FAA, 8-11 a.m. 

AWS Christmas at Home, Varnado Drawing Room, 3-5 p.m. 
Monday: December 13 

Recital Rehearsal, LT, 8-11 a.m. 

Sophomore Counselor Christmas Party, Varnado Drawing 

Room, 4:15 p.m. 
SGA Meeting, SGA Room, 6 p.m. 
ABA Meeting, L300, 6p.m. 

Kappa Delta Pi Meeting, Home Economics, 6:30-7:30 p.m. 
Tuesday: December 14 

Panhellenic-IFC Christmas Caroling, Caddo Hall, 8 p.m. 
Pool Tournament, Student Center, 5:30 p.m. 
Wednesday: December 15 

Assembly Rehearsal, FAA, 8-11 a.m. 
Purple Jackets Meeting, Purple Jackets Room, 4 p.m. 
State Gymnastics Clinic, Men's Gym, 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m. 
Charity Bowl Football Game, Demon Stadium, 6 p.m. 
Demonette Christmas Party, Varnado Drawing Room, 8:30 
p.m. 

Thursday: December 16 

Assembly Rehearsal, FAA 8-11 a.m. 
Student Recital Hour, LT, 11 a.m. 
SLTA Meeting, WE Aud., 6:45 p.m. 
Young Republican Club, L100, 6:30 p.m. 
Sock Hop, Men's Gym, 7:30 p.m. 
Friday: December 17 
Christmas Assembly, FAA, 1 p.m. 

Basketball, NSC vs. Southeastern, Prather Coliseum, 7:30 p.m. 



Curfew Hours 
May Be Changed 
For College Coeds 

Curfew hours for women's 
dormitories was the main topic 
of discussion at the Monday ni- 
ght Student Government Associa- 
tion meeting. 

Proposed closing hours are 9 
p.m. Monday, Tuesday, and Thurs- 
day for freshmen women and 10: 
30 p.m. for upperclass women. 

The Wednesday night closing 
time will be moved to 10:30 p.m., 
Friday 12 p.m., Saturday 1 a.m. 
and Sunday 11 p.m., for all coeds. 

A move is being made by the 
SGA to establish better relations 
between the Natchitoches towns- 
people and Northwestern stud- 
ents. J. O. Charrier, SGA pres- 
ident, was guest speaker at a re- 
cent Chamber of Commerce meet- 
ing in Natchitoches and had sev- 
eral suggestions to make. 

The need for more student en- 
tertainment was discussed and 
the entertainment committee sug- 
gested that the entertainment 
funds be increased by upping the 
entertainment fee, or by charging 
admission to school sponsored 
programs. 

Conversion of the SGA room in 
Bullard Hall into an office for 
SGA business is underway. 

Staff Corner 




James Posey 
Sauce Sportswriter 

are picked to finish fifth in the 
Gulf States Conference basket- 
ball race. 

The results of the poll were 
taken from the GSC coaches. 
Northeast State's Italians are 
again the choice of the coaches 
to go on the warpath and take the 
crown for the second straight 
year. 

It looks like they may be right. 
So far the Indians are undefeated. 

[ r ] €turrent 5 >^ uce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3. 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks. In 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry BriU Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed CuUen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, Bob Jansen. 
Sharon Matthews. Stephen Weber, James 
Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders. Mack 
Robbins. Rick Semon, Susie Chancie, Jim 
O'Quin, Mike Crawford, and Marie Med- 
ica. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions ef 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



This paper Is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Friday, December 10, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Dr. George Ware 
Serves On Panel 

A Northwestern professor of 
biology, Dr. George Ware, ser- 
ved on a National Science Foun- 
dation evaluation panel in Den- 
ver this past week. 

The five-man panel evaluated 
proposals for Undergraduate Res- 
earch Participation projects sub- 
mitted by colleges and univers- 
ities. 

Science Awards 
Are Presented 

The Science Section of Louis- 
iana Teachers Association prese- 
nted six persons with awards this 
week. Awards are given annually 
to teachers for their work in adv- 
ancing the cause of science edu- 
cation in Louisiana. 

The recipients were selected 
by a three-man committee headed 
by Dr. W. G. Erwin, head of the 
department of biology at North- 
western. 

Receiving the awards were 
Mrs. Margaret Porto, Fredrick G. 
Deiler, Dr. George H. Ware, Mrs. 
Daisy F. Bergeron, Ralph, T. 
Wall, and Adrienne Rung. 

Chorale Concert 
Held Tuesday In 
FA Auditorium 

by 

Jim O'Quinn 

The NSC Chorale burst forth in- 
to innumerable hallelujahs Tues- 
day night in the Fine Arts Audi- 
torium at the first vocal concert 
of the season, under the direction 
of Dr. Gordon Flood. 



The Chorale was joined by 
members of the NSC Symphony 
in the performance of Peter Men- 
nin's "The Christmas Story," an 
unusual and strangely unmoving 
version of the age-old story in a 
modern musical setting. 

Christmas hallejuias followed 
on the heels of more classical 
praises- -"Exultate Deo" by Scar- 
latti and Tchaikovsky's beautiful 
"How Blest are They" began the 
program impressively. 

The high point of the evening 
was "Pastorales for Oboe and 
Chorus" by Cecil Effinger, fea- 
turing Dr. Edward Tarratus as 
guest oboist. The oboe-choral du- 
et painted haunting sound-pict- 
ures of "a dark lonely wood" and 
"sweet birch from the far river," 
giving the chorale fine opportun- 
ities for light and shading and 
poetic interpretation. Dr. Tarr- 
atus' solos were superb. 

Much work went into the pre- 
paration of "The Christmas Sto- 
ry," and the Chorale's perform- 
ance was excellent. Dr. Carlucci's 
13-piece orchestra sounded skim- 
py and was too loud in spots, but 
the over-all effect was very good. 
Soloists were Deborah McCuller, 
soprano, and Ronald Bruce, tenor. 

The Chorus' next appearance 
at NSC will be in Gian Carlo Men- 
otti's "Amahl and the Night Visi- 
tors" Friday, Dec. 17, at 1:00 p.m. 

The opera will also be present- 
ed Thursday, Dec. 16, at the Wo- 
men's Department Club in Shreve- 
port. 



Auditions Set 
For Membership 

Auditions for membership in 
the spring semester Concert Band 
will begin Monday and extend 
through Wednesday, January 18. 

Everyone planning to be a me- 
mber of the Concert Band must 
have an audition before registra- 
tion for the spring semester. Any- 
one who would like to attend reh- 
earsals for the remainder of the 
semester is welcome to do so. The 
band rehearses from 4 to 5 each 
day. 

To arrange an audition, go to 
the Fine Arts Band Office and 
talk to Robert Smith, director of 
bands. Measurements for new 
band uniforms are being taken 
now. 

NSC Water Show 
To Be Presented 
In Natatorium 

The annual Northwestern water 
show will be presented tomorrow 
night at the Natatorium. The 
show, directed by Miss Joyce 
Hillard of the health and phy- 
ical education department, is sch- 
eduled to begin at 7:30 p.m. 

Theme of this year's produc- 
tion is "Broadway, NSC." Among 
acts to be included in the swim- 
ming, diving, dancing and sing- 
ing extravaganza are "Oklaho- 
ma", "Carousel", "W e s t s i d e 
Story", "Hello, Dolly", and "South 
Pacific". 

Choreographer for the event is 
Mrs. Glenda Sue Howze, also of 
the department faculty. 

Sigma Tau Delta 
Is Sponsor For 
Faulkner Film 



NSC Peace Corps Volunteer 



College Avenue 
wash-a-teria 

936 College Avenue 

CONVENIENT 
To Ail Students 

Open 24 Hours A Day 
7 Days A Week 



William Faulkner fans gather- 
ed in the Library Auditorium 
Tuesday night to view scenes of 
Faulkner's imaginary Mississippi 
county. The films were sponsored 
by Sigma Tau Delta, honorary 
fraternity in English. 

The thirty-five minute film was 
shown three times. Coffee was 
served between showings by STD 
members. 

The film revealed scenes from 
Faulkner's land of legend. Faulk- 
ner, well-known literary sensa- 
tion, wrote most of his works in 
an imaginary county in Mississi- 
ppi. Among his famous wJOrks 
were A Rose For Emily, Sartoris, 
Requiem for a Nun and many 
others. 

The film gave details of the 
setting of these stories. 

Sigma Tau Delta will initiate 
six new members Wednesday. 
Those to be initiated are Pris- 
cilla Babin, Sandra DeBusk, Pol- 
ly Carpenter, Shirley Hatfield, 
Olivia McNeely, and Claudette 
Wallace. 

After the initiation, members 
will have a Christmas program 
and a dinner at a local restau- 
rant. 



INVITATIONS 

FRATERNAL 
SOCIAL 
WEDDING 

Printed — Engraved 

Gold Stamping 
NAPKINS 

Baker Printing 

and 
Office Supply 

124 St. Denis Ph 352-2935 



A Most Rewarding Experience 



by 
Dan Fox 

"To say the least, it has been 
the most rewarding experience 
of my life." 

This statement was made to 
the Current Sauce in a story 
written for the Sauce by chemi- 
stry and mathematics major Dan 
Fox of West Monroe. Dan has, for 
the past summer, been involved 
in intensive training to become a 
Peace Corps volunteer. 

In August of 1966, Fox will 
officially complete this training 
and will be sent to Ecuador to 
join other Peace Corps members 
in bringing a better understand- 
ing of America, and the American 
way of life, to various peoples 
around the world. This is his 
story: 

Training Highlight 

"Without doubt, the highlight 
of the training program was the 
five days I lived with a Mexican 
family in the Lubbock, Tex. area. 

"My family was composed of 
Sennor Lara, his wife, and their 
eight children of four boys and 
four girls. Sennor Lara works on 
a farm with his patron (land- 
owner) . He and his wife are from 
old Mexico and firmly believe in 
the social and religious ways of 
their homeland. 

On Thursday, Friday, half of 
Saturday, and half of Monday I 
helped Ruben (the 15-year-old 
son) chop cotton. Nobody was 
hawking over us, so a couple of 
times we raided the garden and 
polished off a watermelon. Then 
at supper time the father would 
start into a religious or moral 
discussion (in Spanish of course) 
he didn't speak english. 

"He only had a third grade ed- 
ucation, but he confidently and 
accurately quoted books of the 
Bible, and sometimes the Saints. 
Arriba, Arriba 

"Just before dark I would play 
with the kids, especially four- 
year-old Marcos. Every time he'd 
see me he'd hold his arms up and 
shout, "Arriba, Arriba!, which 
meant either, throw me up into 
the air, or ride me around on 
your shoulders. 

"In those five days I became 
almost as deeply attached to my 
Mexican family as I am to my 
real family. I loved them all 
very much, especially the father 
with his heart of gold. My stay 
with the adopted family made 
me certain that I wanted to go 
ahead with my tour of duty. 

"In that advanced training pro- 
gram, the volunteer-to-be does 



eight weeks of training during 
the summer between his junior 
and senior year of college. Dur- 
ing his senior year he is still in 
training, technically. He is ur- 
ged, but not required, to take 
courses that would help prepare 
him for his overseas service. 
These courses would be geo- 
graphy, history of the area, lan- 
guage, cultural anthropology, or 
anything else he chooses to take. 
Then after graduation he goes 
through a final six weeks of pre- 
paration before being sent over- 
seas to his assignment. 

"I am in the advanced train- 
ing program, which means that 
I am about as close to being a 
Volunteer as a senior in ROTC 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



DRIVE IN 

FOR DELICIOUS 

FOOD vi 



11 



THE BEST 

Food 

Services 

Prices 

Waddle 'N Grill 

Phone 352-4949 
Highway 1 South 




DAN FOX 

is to being an officer. Most vol- 
unteers choose to do their four- 
teen week's training after grad- 
uation in an ordinary program. 
Will Never Forget 

"I will never forget my first 
day as a Peace Corps Volunteer 
Trainee. Just before sundown on 
Saturday, June 18, I got off the 
plane in Lubbock. This is West 
Texas I thought? My gosh, what 
a let down. I caught a taxi to 
Texas Tech college, Hulen Hall 
dormitory, and that was another 
story. Swank, Hulen Hilton. Sol- 
omon should have had it so good. 

"I had pictured Peace Corps 
camp as Marine boot camp, craw- 
ling out of our tents at sunrise, 
running up a mountain and back 
down, bolting down a pork and 
bean breakfast, and being on the 
construction training site by se- 
ven o'clock. Har-de-har. 

"The dorm was completely air- 
conditioned, elevators, with tele- 



phone and lavatory in each room, 
color T.V. in the lounge, and all 
that jazz. The cafeteria food 
matched Picadilly. 

"We were given rather liberal 
rules concerning dorm life. It 
was operated much on the basis 
of a boarding house. The girls 
were on one wing of the second 
floor, the guys on the other wing, 
swinging doors in between. 

"Very rarely did the house di- 
rector check on us. Nobody had 
to be in at any certain hour. The 
reason behind all this was that 
when we get to Ecuador (the 
group is training in Rural Com- 
munity Development) we will be 
almost entirely on our own, per- 
haps the only American in the 
village. If we're going to make 
any mistakes, make them here 
rather thaia embarrass the Uni- 
ted States when you get over- 
seas. No one was deselected (is- 
n't that a mild word) for his dor- 
mitory behavior. 

"Sunday night we had a too- 
formal banquet in our honor, 
with speeches on our high min- 
dedness, patriotism, bravery, 
(yawn) enthusiam and humani- 
tarianism. But the meal was 
good. 

Classes Start 

"Monday morning we started 
classes. The regular class sche- 
dule was 7:00 to 12:00 and 1:30 
to 5:30 and then from 7:00 to 
9:00 that night. The course work 
stacked up as follows: Peace 
Corps Orientation, 12 hours; lan- 
guage, Spanish and Quechua, 180 
hours; technical studies, 35 ho- 
urs; community development, 74 
hours; area studies, 73 hours; 
American studies, world affairs, 
and communism, 43 hours; physi- 
cal education, 50 hours, and he- 
alth programs, 13 hours; for a 
total of 480 hours of study. 

"If you want some information 
about the Corps, write a post 
card to the Peace Corps, Wash- 
ington, D.C. For a government 
bureaucracy, they're remarkably 
fast about answering. Or if you 
want to ask me some questions 
about anything concerning the 
Corps just call me up at 319. 

"I would really enjoy talking 
about the Corps to anyone, and 
if any organizations are interest- 
ed in hearing about the Peace 
Corps just let me know. I have 
arranged to be in Caldwell Hall 
Room 24 Tuesday, Dec. 14, with 
information and will answer any 
questions anyone may have con- 
cerning my training and on the 
Corps itself." 



WELCOME BACK 
To Natchitoches Picture Sale 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 



1 8x10 Portrait 

1 5x7 Portrait 

16 Wallet Size Portraits 
$9.00 total price for All 18 pictures 

(No Sitting Charge Ever) 

Call for an Appointment 

Photography by ... . Uhrbach 

Located in the Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 352-5556 or 352-5557 Natchitoches, La. 



Page 4 



fHE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 10, 1965 



Dr. J. B. Carlucci 
Named Chairman 

The National Association of 
Schools of Music has elected Dr. 
Joseph B. Carlucci its regional 
chairman. 

Dr. Carlucci, head of the North- 
western music department, will 
direct the activities of Region 9, 
which includes Louisiana, Arkan- 
sas, Texas and Oklahoma. 

His selection came last week 
following the annual convention 
of the NASM in Chicago. 

Dr. Carlucci will organize reg- 
ional meetings as well as handle 
the region's activities at the nat- 
ional sessions. 

Lesche Club To 
Sponsor Contest 

The Lesche Club, a Natchit- 
oches women's cultural organiz- 
ation, has announced its annual 
literary contest open to all Nor- 
thwestern State College students. 

Awards of fifteen, ten, and five 
dollars are given for the best 
creative writings of any type. 
Entries must be submitted to the 
committee by March 1. 

Entries will be judged by the 
committee and winners will be 
announced in April. Those wish- 
ing to enter original creative 
works may submit them to Mrs. 
Martha Lang at the Russell lib- 
rary no later than March I. 



What They Wore ..by PHYLLIS J6i 




Yeass a&o motorists NEEDED SPECIAL 

W.OTEC TIVE CLOTHmS. A WOMAN ON A 
£^/..*AtR PLEASURE RIDE WORE A 

POSTCOAT AND A GAUZE 
VEIL TO COVER HER FACE. 
A WIPE FLAT CAP WAS 

OFTEN WORN EVEN WHEN 
. SHE WASN'T MOTORING - 
TO IMPLY THAT SHE 
BELONGED TO THE NEW 
MOTORIN& CLASS.' 



TO PROTECT HERSELF FROM THE 
ELEMENTS, THE ALEUT ESKIMO MADE 
A HOODED PONCHO "RAINCOAT" 
FROM THE SPLIT INTESTINES OP 
SEALS. TO PREVENT LEAKS AND 
ADD DECORATION, MILADY INSERTED 
OR FURS AT THE SEAMS, 





THE WORD SHAWL MEANT 
'GIFT': DURING NAPOLEON'S 
EGYPTIAN CAMPAIGN, MANY 
OFFICERS SENT THEM HOME. 
AS A TEST, IT WAS SAID THAT 
A FINE Ll&HT- WEIGHT SHAWL 
COULD PE PULLED THROUGH 
A WEDDING RING, 



TODAY. . .WHEN BUVING 
WOMEN'S OR CHILDREN'S 
APPAREL LOOK FOR THIS 
LABEL-THE SYMBOL OF 
DECENCY, FAIR. LABOR 
STANDARDS AND THE 
AMERICAN WAY OF UFE. 




"Christmas Around The World" Scheduled For Varnado 




£TRc Gb&aciaUJL "TOamen StuJentl of 
( £flaxi¥i\ie&ivin State Caffcac 
£P/ieoent 
mad Qxautid. t£e °WarU" 
Qw.tAtmaA-at-SfCame ^Reception 

2)*ccm(U n, 1965 3:00-5:00 p. m. 

S)tav2ina 9toam af ^Oatnaaa 



Family Institute 
Is Popular Event 

Since 1947 one of the most pop- 
ular, interesting and educational 
events held on the Northwestern 
State College campus has been 
the Family Life Institute, spon- 
sored during the Spring semes- 
ter jointly by the Sociology di- 
vision of the department of so- 
cial sciences and the home eco- 
nomics department. 

The institute deals with dating, 
courtship, marriage, and family 
life. Each year six major 
meetings are held during the 
two-day session. 

Northwestern was the second 
college in the entire nation to 
teach a course in marriage and 
family life. It was started here 
in 1927 by Professor Alvin Good. 
Prof. Good was assisted in start- 
ing the course here by Dr. Er- 
nest Groves, who originated the 
first course at a college in North 
Carolina. 

Dr. Ora V. Watson teaches so- 
ciology courses at Northwestern 
now. 



Faculty Members 
Attend Meeting 
Of AVA In Miami 

Dr. Walter J. Robinson and Dr. 
Walter Weffenstette, members of 
the industrial education depart- 
ment of Northwestern, attended 
the American Vocational Associ- 
ation meeting in Miami this past 
week. Both men serve on com- 
mittees of the AVA. 

Dr. Robinson, department head, 
has been working as a member 
of the AVA committee on the 
revision of the publication en- 
titled, "Improving Instruction in 
Industrial Arts." He was also 
scheduled to appear on a panel 
of the American Organization of 
Teachers-Educators. Dr. Robinson 
is immediate past president of 
the National Association of In- 



Christmas-at-Home, the annual 
reception held by the Associated 
Women Students, is scheduled 
for Sunday in the Varnado Draw- 
ing Room beginning at 3 p.m. 

The theme this year is "Christ- 
mas Around the World." Each 
dormitory, the Town AWS, and 
Shreveport and Baton Rouge nur- 
sing students, have dressed dolls 
to represent 15 different coun- 
tries in their Christmas costumes. 

Following the display, the dolls 
and their clothes will be given to 
the Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce of Natchitoches to be dis- 
tributed to the Salvation Army 
who will in turn present them to 
underpriviliged children. 

The AWS invites all interested 
persons, students and faculty, to 
attend the annual event to help 
make it one of the most success- 
ful ever. 

Canterbury Club To Sponsor 
Gala Holday Dance Thursday 

A Christmas dance will be 
sponsored by the Canterbury 
Club Thursday at the parish 
house of the Trinity Episcopal 
Church on Second street. All 
Canterbury Club members, as 
well as other Episcopal students, 
are invited. 

J. C. Treadwell, a 1953 North- 
western graduate, will be intro- 
duced as the Canterbury Club 
chaplain and Trinity Episcopal 
Church rector at that time. 

dustrial Teacher Education. 

Dr. Weffenstette has been serv- 
ing as a member of a committee 
making a study of industrial arts 
in secondary schools for youths 
continuing their education in pro- 
fessional and technical areas. 
This committee was also sched- 
uled to meet at the convention. 



Need A New Look 
For Fall? 
See Us For Latest Trend 
"LIVELY CURL" 
and 

"BALLETINO CUT" 

Delta 
Beauty Salon 

108 Amulet Ph. 352-2451 



Dr. Burton P. Dupuy, Jr. 

Optometrist 

Wishes to announce the removal of his office 
to 401 Keyser Avenue, one block west of the 
Natchitoches Parish Hospital. 

Phone 352-5335 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 



LAGNIAPPE 

By Linda Broughton, Society Editor 



Styles for coeds this semester 
are very young looking, practical 
and have been English oriented. 
The basis of the "in" wardrobe 
should be wool skirts, several 
inches above the knees; low heel 
shoes, almost flats and long coats, 
between knee and midcalf. 

Blouses are ruffled and com- 
plemented with lace. The sweat- 
ers range from light weight 
sweater shells to heavy mohairs. 
You can accentuate these in 
warm colors from burgundy to 
cream. 

Ensembles are very popular 
with "matched and unmatched" 
coordinates. The most outstand- 
ing addition to the coeds' ward- 



LTA Elects 4 From 
NSC To '66 Offices 

Four faculty members at Nort- 
hwestern have been elected to 
offices in the Louisiana Teach- 
ers' Association. 

Dr. Robert Alost of the health 
and physical education depart- 
ment has been elected President 
of the Health and Physical Educ- 
ation division. 

Elected as the college's repres- 
entative to the Louisiana Busi- 
ness Education Association was 
Shirley Wayne Robbins of the 
business department. 

Mrs. Janell Rue, another bus- 
iness department member, was 
named vice-president of the cen- 
tral district of the LBEA. 

Paul Sepulvado of the indust- 
rial education department was 
chosen secretary-treasurer of the 
Industrial Arts division. 



Music Faculty 
Attend Meeting 

Five members of the North- 
western State Colliege Depart- 
ment of Music attended events 
and meetings sponsored by the 
Louisiana Music Educators 
Association during the recently 
Association during the recent 
teachers convention in New 

Attending were Miss May 
Beville, Dwight Davis, Robert 
Smith, Dr. Paul Torgrimson, and 
Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, depart- 
ment head. 

Dr. Torgrimson, chairman of 
the LMEA Piano Division, presid- 
ed over two sectional meetings 
for piano teachers and was nom- 
inated for re-election as piano 
chairman. Dr. Carlucci attended 
meetings of the College Division 
and was nominated for chairman 
of that division. Miss Beville was 
active in the vocal Music Ed- 
ucation meetings and Davis and 
Smith attended performances of 
various All-State musical organiz- 
ations. 



FOUNTAIN BLUE 
RESTAURANT 

HOT LUNCHES DAILY 
ORDERS TO GO 

OPEN 

8 a.m. Until 
12 p.m. Midnight 

HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 8059 



robe this year is the various ar- 
rays of textured hose and out- 
landish knee socks. There are 
sweaters and knee socks, some 
done in contrasting colors and 
lines. 

The special occasion dresses 
are patterned very sporty, but 
are made of dressy fabrics as sat- 
ins and brocades. 

Popular Items 

Other items popular among the 
girls on campus are "fruit" boots, 
corduroy car coats, parkas, ski 
jackets, sleeveless wool dresses, 
pastel stretch pants, wooden rings 
and pierced earrings. 

Janie Ebey 

Janie Ebey, a former NSC stu- 
dent from Shreveport, has recen- 
tly cut a disc, "He's Going to be 
Mine" and "Slipping Away." Miss 
Ebey is to appear on Shindig in 
the near future and has just sig- 
ned a contract with Where The 
Action Is. She is now making per- 
sonal appearances in Houston. 

I overheard a student in the 
cafeteria asking if all our milk 
comes from the dairy on campus. 
Yes, it does. The dairy produces 
approximately 50, 6-gallon con- 
tainers a day for cafeteria use. 

How many of you duck hunters 
won awards this week at the wo- 
rld Duck Calling Championship 
held in Stuttgart, Ark? For cur- 
iosity, where do you practice? 

Today is the beginning of Hu- 
man Rights Week. Students, st- 
and up for your inalienable rig- 
hts? Tell the professor you don't 
care to take his exam this week 
or even the final. Tell the dorm 
mother you do not wish to sign 
in or out. Tell the attendance 
officer you're going to New Orl- 
eans this week for a short vac- 
ation and you don't think you 
will be able to meet with some of 
your classes. And tell your Dean 
of Men and Dean of Women you 
don't particularly care for some 
of their rules. Well, nice to have 
known you. 





When you can't 
afford to be dull, 
sharpen your wits 
with NoDoz TM 

NoOoz Keep Alert Tablets fight off 
the hazy, lazy feelings of mental 
sluggishness. NoDoz helps restore 
your natural mental vitality... helps 
quicken physical reactions. You be- 
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and conditions around you. Yet 
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. . .when you can't afford to be dull, 
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SAFE AS COFFEE | 



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|223f SAFE AS COFFEE 



Friday, December 10, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 




RUNNER-UP — Kappa Alpha fraternity took the runner-up 
spot in the intramural football finals. Kneeling, left to right, 
are Werner Landry, John Garcit, David Permenter, Brue 
Frazier, Bit Shaffer, and Mike Restovich; standing, left to 
right, Stan Ducote, Tom Greer, Sidney Johnson, Thorn Wil- 
liams, Junior Mullins, Dillion Matlock, Carroll Sistrunk, and 
Tom Cathy. 



Katz Offers Ride 
To New York Area 

Anyone desiring a ride to the 
New York area should contact 
Joseph Katz, assistant professor 
of French and Russian, through 
the language department office, 
Room 210, in Caldwell Hall. 

Katz will be leaving for New 
York Dec. 19 and is willing to 
have one or two students accom- 
pany him. 

Dr. C. B. Moody 
Attends Meeting 

Dr. C. B. Moody, Northwestern 
State College psychology depart- 
ment head, attended the meeting 
of the Louisiana psychological 
Association in New Orleans last 
weekend. 

Dr. Moody also went to Louis- 
iana State University and Tulane 
University for conferences with 
members of the psychology dep- 
artments at the universities. 



Bienvenu Elected 
To Committee 

Dr. R. J. Bienvenu, head of the 
Department of Microbiology at 
Northwestern State College, was 
elected to the Executive Comm- 
ittee of the Brucellosis Research 
Conference while attending the 
18th annual meeting of the group 
in Chicago Nov. 28. 

Dr. Bienvenu, who presented 
a resume of brucellosis research 
being done at Northwestern, will 
serve as chairman of the Divis- 
ion on Immunology and Theap- 
eutics. 

Kappa Delta Pi Plans Social 

Kappa Delta Pi will hold its 
Christmas social Monday at 6:30 
in the Varnado Drawing Room. 
The theme this year is "Christ- 
mas Around the World". All 
members are urged to attend. 



DELTA ZETA 

Pledges were given a surprise 
party by the Delta Zeta actives 
at their house Monday, Nov. 29. 
Refreshments were served aro- 
und the fireplace while sorority 
songs were sung. 

Natchitoches Christmas Festi- 
val gave the chapter a chance to 
welcome visiting alumni to the 
campus. Janie Ann Ebey, a sor- 
ority sister who is presently mak- 
ing several recordings, was amo- 
ng those in town for the activity. 

Congratulations to Mary Ann 
Jones, past president of Delta 
Zeta, who recently became the 
bride of Joe Traigle. 




SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Sigma Tau Gamma elected of- 
ficers for the current year at 
its Monday night meeting. 

Members eleected to office 
were Joe Lewis, president; Rick 
Hudson, vice-president; Joey Cal- 
laway, treasurer; Jim Hollings- 
worth, secretary; Danny Walker, 
pledge trainer; David Butler, 
chaplain; Dale Magee, sergeant- 
at-arms and Kdnneth Touchjet, 
corresponding secretary. 

Actives and pledges are pre- 
paring for the Charity Bowl foot- 
ball game to be played in De- 
mon stadium Wednesday. Sigma 
Tau will be pitted against Kappa 
Alpha and Kappa Sigma will play 
Pi Kappa Phi. 

The alumni association of Sig- 
ma Tau will sponsor a dance at 
the Progressive Men's Club in 
Shreveport Dec. 21, featuring the 
Greek Fountains. It will be an 
open dance and tickets may be 
obtained for three dollars a coup- 
le from any member. 

The annual Sigma Tau Rip 
Snorter was held at the Fair 
Grounds exhibition building after 
the Christmas Festival Saturday. 
The Nomads from Shreveport 
provided the music. 



THIS IS A SCENE in the Reading Room in 1899. The picture 
was taken from a copy of the college catalog for that year. 



Kappa Sigma 

Twenty-five men are pledges of 
the newly-formed Theta Mu col- 
ony of Kappa Sigma, national so- 
cial fraternity. The colony was 
installed on campus Nov. 28 by 
representatives of the national 
fraternity. 

Representatives of the national 
fraternity who installed the new 
colony were Robert S. Greer, Dis- 
trict Grandmaster, E. Bradford 
Holbrook, Worthy Grand Master 
of Ceremonies and Avit Herbert, 
Advisor of the Gamma chapter 
of Kappa Sigma at Louisiana State 
University. 

The Theta Mu colony was the 
Delta Chi Delta fraternity. Delta 



One of the big events in 1915 
was a mail box placed near the 
walk outside the campus gate 
where mail was picked up three 
times a day. 




Tressie 
Linda 
Jean 
Judy 
Irma 

Welcome 
NSC Students 
To 

TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

Tressie Watts — Owner 

Closed on Monday 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 

201 East Third Street 
Phone 352-4536 



EXTRA - EXTRA - EXTRA 
The Bar-B-Q King is in Town 

Featuring the Best In Bar-B-Q 

Beef 

Ham 

Chicken 

Ribs 

Sausage 

Po - Boy Sandwiches 

Mike's Po-Boy Drive -In 

500 TEXAS STREET NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Chi Delta was a local fraternity 
organized last spring and dis- 
solved when they became Kappa 
Sigma. 

Officers of the Theta Mu col- 
ony are Dan Walsh, Grand Mast- 
er; David Faraldo, Grand Pro- 
curator; Gary Foster, Grand 
Master of Ceremonies; John Lan- 
drum, Grand Treasurer; John 
Sills, Grand Scribe; and R. J. 
Ardoin, Guard. 

Pledge members are Walsh, 
Will Marston, Larry Fuglaar, Ri- 
chard Broussard, Steve McDan- 
iels, Randy Redd, Mike Arm- 
strong, Bill Nolan, Bill Burris, 
R. J. Ardoin, Sherman Fruge, 
Karl White, Mike Goodson, John 
Barr, William Cavanaugh, Larry 
DeVille, Kurt Simpson, Faraldo, 
Sills, and Pat Goodson. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Kappa Alpha began its mid- 
term rush Nov. 30 with a party 
in the KA house. Rushees were 
shown various exhibits demon- 
strating the fraternity's activit- 
ies on the local and national lev- 
els. Attending the party were 
Leroy Scott, the Province Comm- 
ander, and Joe T. Lewis, Jr., the 
alumnus advisor of the chapter. 

George Mullins was installed 
as the new president of Gamma 
Psi chapter at the active's meet- 
ing following the party. 

KA brothers and their dates 
attended the Natchitoches Christ- 
mas Festival. During the day, the 
fraternity helped take care of 



Audubon Society 
Schedules Meet 

The Natchitoches Audubon So- 
ciety will hold its next regular 
meeting Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in 
room 108 of Williamson Hall. 

Dr. Hugh C. Land, assistant 
professor of biology, will speak 
to the Society on the eight spe- 
cies of woodpeckers common to 
Louisiana. 

Dr. Land will include in his 
address films, recordings, and 
studies made of woodpeckers. All 
interested persons are invited. 

Dr. Torgrimson 
Named Province 
Music Governor 

Dr. Paul E. Torgrimson, 
professor of music and chairman 
of the piano division, was 
recently appointed governor of 
province 14 in Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia, a national professional 
music fraternity for men. 

Dr. Torgrimson has served as 
faculty advisor to Gamma Rho 
chapter for many years. He is 
past president of the local 
chapter of the American Assoc. 
iation of University Professors, 
chairman of the piano division of 
the Louisiana Music Educators 
chosen chairman of the North- 
Association, and the newly 
Association. 

a group of children from Pin- 
crest State School for the Men- 
tally Retarded. 

Monday, KA pledges began 
their nightly study halls to pre- 
pare for finals. These will be held 
in the Library Auditorium. 



CLOTHING CARE IDEAS SEAM TO BE SEW, SEW 




Look what's new! This sea- 
son fashion has gone all out. 
Designers have been taking 
their inspiration from every- 
thing from British' butcher boy 
garb to the space race. 

As with every new trend in 
clothes, unless you've got the 
figure to go with it— forget it. 
Fashion experts suggest you 
look' around before deciding 
which of the new fashions are 
right for you. 

Sensible shopping is only 
half the story for looking your 
best. If you're like most people, 
you want to take the best pos- 
sible care of what you have, as 
well as the new wardrobe. 
Clothing care tips suggested 
here can add years to the life 
of your garments. 

NOTHING DETERIORA- 
TES FABRICS like dust and 
dirt. Brush outer garments 
regularly. They'll live longer. 
(You may, too— brushing can 
be good exercise) . 

YOU MAY JUST LOVE 
that yellow dress— but give it a 
rest. Garments should not be 
worn continuously— in order to 
avoid too frequent pressing. If 
a garment is hung up properly 
for a minimum of 24 hours be- 
tween wearings, it often will 
regain its shape— sans ironing. 

SOME PEOPLE THINK 

gockets are to put things into 
ut to clothes-conscious indi- 
viduals, it's strictly taboo. 
Bulky pockets destroy the line 



of a garment. More important 'I 
—they add wear and tear. In- 
variably, the pockets also end 
up out of shape. 

DON'T PUT OFF minor al- 
terations. When a button pops 
off, sew it back on as soon as 
possible to keep the garment in 
shape. Rips, tears and the like 
only get worse without rapid 
mending. 

STORE SEASONABLE 
CLOTHING when not in use. 
Clean all garments first and 
then put them in clothing bags 
with a handful of Solvay para 
crystals, as directed. Available 
in local supermarkets and 
drugstores, para (called para- 
dichlorobenzene by industry) is 
a powerful chemical agent 
whose vapor kills months, 
larvae and eggs. It also pre- 
vents mildew. 

DON'T STARCH washable 
garments before storing. They 
may turn yellow. When hanging 
clothes, be sure that shoulders, 
sleeves and trouser legs are 
straight; collars and lapels, in 
place, and hems turned down. 
Modern science still hasn't 
matched running hot water in a 
closed bathroom for removing 
wrinkles rapidly from woolen 
fabrics and restoring velvet or 
velveteen finishes. One word of 
caution: Too much steam can 
cause a garment to shrink. Al- 
low it to dry completely before 
wearing'.-^" 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 10, 1965 



Demon Runners Capture GSC In 
Lake Charles Meet Saturday 




Watt Wins Again «■ 



Living up to expectations, 
Northwestern State College cap- 
tured both team and individual 
honors last Saturday in the yearly 
Gulf States Conference cross 
country championship run. 

Team points are scored with 
the low scorer gaining first, and 
Northwestern had 39, bettering 
second choice Southwestern by 
10 points. Northeast Louisiana 
State, famous for winning five 
championships since 1958, placed 
third with 82. 

Host McNeese State finished 
fourth with 88, followed by South- 
eastern Louisiana with 96 and 
Tech with 134. 

Northwestern's Edidie Watt 
was the first man to cross the 
finish line. The Englishman ran 
the three mile course in 13:52. 
Last year Watt finished second 
and was expected to win this 
race. 

Paul Trueman, another Demon 
harrier, captured second place 
with a time of 14:02. Other De- 
mon runners Tony Ward, Bob 
Dufalo and Tim Poston finished 
ninth, 11th and 16th respectively. 
Thirty-nine men were competing 
for honors at the Lake Charles 
meet. 

Record Number 
Of Teams Sign 
For Basketball 

by James Posey 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Intramural basketball has got- 
ten off to a good start at North- 
western. More teams have regi- 
stered to play than ever before 
making it the most successful 
season to date. Following is a' 
list of the standings. 

League A 
L Lobes 2-0 

2. Dicky Hawks 2-0 

3. Hustlers 1-0 

4. Falstaff 1-0 

5. Ross's Hoss's 1-0 

6. Zeros 1-1 

7. Rudy Rommack 0-1 

8. Bill Hawks 0-2 

9. Cedar Grove 0-2 
10. Renegades 0-2 

League B 

1. Gunners 2-0 

2. Other Nine 2-0 

3. Castaways 2-0 

4. Spastics 1-0 

5. PEK 1-1 

6. Ridge Runners 0-1 

7. BSU No. 2 0-1 

8. Rebels 0-1 

9. Forfeits 0-2 
10. Tae Nods 0-2 

League C 

1. Ineligibles 2-0 

2. Rookies 2-0 

3. NAAWT 1-0 




THE FINEST, MOST 
SATISFYING MEALS 
ARE FOUND AT 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 




BOWLING WINNERS — Winners of the intramural bowling 
tournament held recently at Pecan Lanes in Natchitoches are, 
first row left to right, Gary Laun, Bill Cantrell, Pat McMeel, 
Jerry Delt and Bill Wight, director; second row left to right, 
Tom Perette, Charlie Militello, Roy Osborn, and Danny 
Turner. 

Wayne Walker Signs With Chiefs; 
Monte Ledbetter Joins Cleveland 



An end who runs like he stole 
something and a kicker who 
kicks hard as a mule closed out 
Northwestern's grid season by 
signing professional contracts 
with two well-known clubs. 

Monte Ledbetter, 180-pound 
split end for Northwestern State 
the past two years, signed a 
$7,000 contract with an added 
$8,000 bonus with the Cleveland 
Browns of the National Football 
League. Ace kicker Wayne Wal- 
ker signed a contract Monday 
with the Kansas City Chiefs, re- 
ceiving $13,000 annually and 
$3,000 bonus. 
Demon end Dick Reding was 

4. KS 1-1 

5. TKE 1-1 

6. BSU No. 1 1-1 

7. KA No. 1 0-1 

8. Sigma Tau No. 1 0-1 

9. Big Chiefs 0-1 
10. PKP No. 1 0-2 

League D 

1. Rejects 2-0 

2. BSU No. 3 2-0 

3. KA No. 2 1-0 

4. Packers 1-0 

5. Pas Bas Taus 1-0 

6. Pan Americans 1-1 

7. Canoe Crashers 0-1 

8. Play Boys 0-1 

9. Rookers 0-1 

10. PKP No. 2 0-2 

11. Sigma Tau No. 2 0-2 



drafted by Kansas City, but plans 
to complete his final year of eli- 
gibilty. 

Ledbetter graduated from Roa- 
noke high school and never com- 
peted in prep school football. He 
entered Northwestern depending 
on a track scholarship and later 
excelled at both football and 
track. Ledbetter is said to poss- 
ess talent similar to former Nor- 
thwestern end and present day 
Houston Oiler end Charlie Henni- 
gan. His speed is his main asset. 
Ledbetter was also drafted by 
Houston. 

Walker hails from Bossier City, 
and has booted for the Demons 
since 1962. He was signed by for- 
mer Northwestern tackle Char- 
les Ragus at Walker's home. The 
Chiefs plan to utilize Walker as 
a combination field goal kicker 
and punter. Walker was also 
sought by the Washington Red- 
skins. He is a second semester 
junior and plans to butt heads 
this summer in Kansas City but 
to return to earn his degree in 
the spring. 

Both Ledbetter and Walker 
had fairly outstanding seasons 
this year. Ledbetter grabbed 13 
passes for 163 yards and one 
touchdown and Walker held a 
42.6 yard punting average in nine 
games. Walker also kicked 21 ex- 



SPORTS 



GSC co-champions McNeese 
and USL dominated Northwest- 
ern's all-opponent team for the 
1965 season. The Demons select- 
ed four players from each squad 
as the best individual perform- 
ers they have faced at their re- 
spective positions. 

Bruce Abel, brilliant passer for 
Pensacola Navy and former un- 
derstudy of Heisman Trophy win- 
ner Roger Staubach, was a unan- 
imous selection as the number 
one offensive quarterback. Rob- 
ert Brunet of Louisiana Tech and 
Dan Suire of McNeese nailed 
down the halfback spots and big 
Cowboy fullback Merlin Walet 
was an overwhelming choice at 
his position. 

At ends were Wayne Davis of 
Tech and Paul Guidry of Mc- 
Neese while James Boudreaux of 
Tech and Al Toups of USL rank- 
ed as best tackles. Guards elected 
were Errol Eschete of McNeese 
and Brad Hamilton of USL. 
Southwestern's Phil Dabbs took 
the center spot. 

Three players on the offensive 
unit also captured defensive po- 
sitions. Earl Dieterich of SLC 
was rated the best defensive end. 

Demon Cagers 

Northwestern's cagers seek to 
continue their homestand record 
tonight as the Demons take on 
the Delta State roundballers in 



Prather Coliseum. NSC basket- 
ball teams have had fairly im- 
pressive records playing in the 
Coliseum and the Demons have 
recorded two victories in the 
dome thus far. Delta lost its first 
two games of the season but 
Coach Hildebrand rates them as 
a big and talented squad. North- 
east defeated the Delta cagers 
78-68 and Little Rock University 
won over the Cleveland, Miss., 
five 97-73. 

Pro Draftees 

Monte Ledbetter and Wayne 
Walker were added to the list of 
NSC grid stars signed by profes- 
sional football teams recently. 
Since Jack Clayton became head 
mentor at NSC, nine years ago 
19 Northwestern players have 
gone into the professional ranks, 
however, we are not positive as 
to how many of these remained 
for any length of time. Corwyn 
Aldredge, an NSC player last 
year, received the largest offer 
of any of the draftees. Combining 
his bonus and actual salary, Al- 
dredge's total offer was approxi- 
mately $20,000. 

Wayne Walker, who signed 
with the Kansas City Chiefs Sun- 
day, ranked among the top 35 
punters in the nation. Walker had 
a punting average of 42.6 yards 
per kick and was the leading 
scorer for the Demons this sea- 
son with 39 points. 



College To Host AAU Championships; 
T V Coverage By Wide World Of Sports 



Northwestern has been award- 
ed the 1967 Senior National Ama- 
teur Athletic Union Champion- 
ships for men and women. 

Awarding of the meet to North- 
western was announced last week 
at the AAU Convention in Wash- 
ington, D.C. Dr. Charles F Tho- 
mas, head of Northwestern's 
Health and Physical Education 
Department, and Fred Martinez, 
NSC gymnastics coach, attended 
the convention and entered the 
bid. 

More than 150 outstanding 

tra points and 6 field goals for a 
total of 39 points. Walker was 
the leading point maker for the 
Demons this year. 

Reding, also from Bossier City, 
gained all Gulf States Conference 
honors this year and is expected 
to perform to his peak in his '66 
senior year. 



gymnasts from the United States, 
Canada and Mexico will be at- 
tracted to the event, which is set 
for April of 1967 at Prather 
Coliseum. 

A troop of about 50 AAU of- 
ficials will be in attendance. 
Adding spice to the meet is the 
fact that the United States gym- 
nastics team for the Pan-Ameri- 
can Games will be chosen from 
the participants in the Natchi- 
toches extravaganza. 

The meet will be televised 
nationally on "Wide World of 
Sports." 

Dr. Thomas said, "not only is 
the awarding of this meet to 
Northwestern another step up the 
ladder for our nationally-reco- 
gnized gymnastics program, it 
is a tremendous way of gaining 
recognition accross the country 
for our school ond community." 




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Gifts for Christmas 



HALLMARK CRISMAS CARDS 

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Dorothy Gray 
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Friday, December 10, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



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Delta State Invades Coliseum Friday; 
Hildebrand's Crew Loses In Georgia 



Prather Coliseum will be the 
site tonight at 7:30 o'clock when 
Northwestern State hosts Delta 
State in a non-conference basket- 
ball tilt. The Demons opened the 
season with two home court vic- 
tories over Southeastern Okla- 
homa. 

Northwestern State's cagers 
suffered their first defeat of the 
young season last Thursday, 
losing a close decision to Ogle- 
thorpe University 65-61. 

Down by five points going 
into the second half, the Petrels 
from Atlanta, Ga., outshot the De- 
mons in the final stanza to take 
a four-point victory. 

The Demons were leading by 
as much as ten points in the 
first period on the shooting of 
big freshman center James Wyatt, 
but a hand injury late in the 
period caused him to miss part 
of the action. 

The two teams battled neck 
and neck throughout most of the 
game with the score tied 48-48 
midway through the second half. 

In the next three minutes of 
play Oglethorpe jumped ahead 
by five points and the Demons 



were never able to regain the 
lead. 

Senior forward David Clark led 
all scorers in the game pumping 
in 20 markers on nine field goals 
and two for two at the free throw 
line. Wyatt had 15 points for the 
losers while Lester Lee and Ken- 
ny Arthur had nine each. Jerry 
McLaurin chipped in with eight 
points. 

ROTC Rifle Team 
Is Undefeated 

Commanded by Cadet Colonel 
Paul Jeansonne, and Chris Young, 
executive officer, the Northwest- 
ern State College rifle team has 
maintained an undefeated season 
thus far with two victories. 

The first win came when the 
Demon sharpshooters defeated 
McNeese State College by 43 
points. Pat Osborne was high man 
for NSC. 

The second win came when the 
collegians beat three Shreveport 
high schools, Byrd, Fair Park, 
and Woodlawn. High point man 
in this match was Young. 




FRANK BAMER, Dover, New 
Jersey, is expected to see action 
tonight for Northwestern State 
when the Demons meet Delta 
State in Prather Coliseum. Bamer 
is a 6'5" forward. 



GSC Coaches Name '65 Dream Team; 

Gymnast Team "Looks Real Good" okk Reding, aido«u on First s qua d 




Six Northwestern gridlders 
were listed on the first and se- 
cond All Gulf States Conference 
teams selected by GSC coaches. 

Dick Reding of Bossier gained 
first offensive team honors along 
with safety man Al Dodd of Mar- 
rero who was placed on the de- 
fensive unit in the six team con- 
ference. 

Tackle Ross Gwinn, guard Ed- 
die Mittelbronn, and back James 
Aymond were on the second off- 
ensive unit while guard Law- 
rence Nugent was listed on the 
second team. Nugent was a first 
team selection as a sophomore 
last year. 



Louisiana Tech had the largest 
representation with six Bulldogs 
making dream team honors. Co- 
GSC champ McNeese, along with 
Southeastern had five men on 
the first team while USL had 
three and Northeastern had two 
each. 

Russ Faulkinberry of USL who 
led his team to half of the GSC 
title with a win over McNeese 
was named coach of the year. 

Merlin Walet, McNeese's hard 
hitting fullback was named back 
of the year and the Cowboy's 
Erroll Eschete was lineman of 
the year. 



NORTHWESTERN GYMNASTS for the 1965-66 season pose for a family portrait. They are, 
standing left to right, head coach Fred Martinez, David Bedard, Tom Boone, Richard Loyd, 
Jack Crawford, and Bob Hermann. These men are returnees from 7ast year's squad. Kneel- 
ing left to right are Bobby Abney, Fred Robles, Richard Wadsack, John Bolton, David Fish- 
er, and assistant coach Sei Ito. 



Northwestern's gymnastic team 
will conduct a statewide gymnas- 
tics clinic in the Men's Gym Wed- 
nesday. 

The clinic is being sponsored 
by the Northwestern Health and 
Physical Education Department 
and will run throughout the day. 

According to gymnastics coach 
Fred Martinez, approximately 
200 students and 50 to 75 coaches 
from all over the state are ex- 
pected to attend. 

Martinez said that the clinic is 
designed for teachers and is con- 
ducted to promote an interest in 
gymnastics. Courses for skills in 
gymnastics activities will also be 
given to the students. 



The clinic will get underway 
with registration of students and 
coaches Wednesday at 8:30 a.m. 
Courses in skills will be con- 
ducted from 10 until 12 and the 
clinic will resume at 1 p.m. with 



more gym techniques. 

A demonstration by the North- 
western gymnastics team will be 
given at 7 p.m. Men's and Wo- 
men's gym teams will be involved 
in the demonstration. 



Typewriters 



• Rentals 

• Repairs 

• Ribbons 



BAKER 

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124 St. Denis Ph. 325-2935 



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AND 

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Squaw Boots 




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Four 'L Corral 

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Natchitoches, Louisiana 




Take 5 ... and swing out refreshed. 
Coca-Cola — with its bright lively lift, 
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never too sweet — refreshes best. 



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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 10, 1965 



1914 Was Outstanding For Normal 



by Pat McMeel 

Sauce Associate Editor 

Captained by H. Leon Killen, 
the 1914 (the year the "Sauce" 
was born) Louisiana State Nor- 
mal Demons showed a fine of- 
fensive team, and an even better 
defensive one in gathering a 4-1-1 
record. 

Coached by H. Lee Prather, the 
football squad scored a total of 
203 points, while allowing their 
opposition only 19. 

LSN started off the season by 
playing Shreveport. The Shreve- 
porters, who were reputed to 
be very strong, held the Demons 
scoreless. The final score was a 
0-0 tie. 

Monroe was next and the boys 
from Natchitoches were not to be 
denied this time. The final score 
was LSN 57, Monroe 0. 

The Wildcats of Louisiana Col- 
lege proved to be a somewhat 
stronger team as they held the 
Purple and White to 33 points, 
while they made none. 

Only a Tie 

With only a tie to mar the per- 



fect slate, the Demons hosted the 
team that had given them that 
tie, Shreveport. This time the 
score was a little different as we 
won it 28-7. 

Again, the Cats from Pineville 
attempted to stop the undefeated 
Demons. They didn't make it. 
The score at the end of four ac- 
tion-packed quarters read, LSN 
85, La. College 0. 

With four wins and one tie, 
the Demons prepared for the 
final game of the season against 
Lafayette. The Cajuns must have 
not read the press notices, be- 
cause the score at the end had 
the Frenchmen over the Demons 
by 12-7. 

Normal's team that year in 
1914 was highly praised by not 
only the brand new college news- 
paper, "The Current Sauce," but 
by other presses as well. It was 
a great team. 

Coaches Basketball 

With football season at an end, 
Coach Prather then proceeded 
over to the other side of the col- 
lege and started coaching his 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




*?ONT WOPIRY A?OUT ^UKNIMSTHE '5TUPENT 5P£CIAL' — 
JLSer <2»ET AA& A &ALuON OF CAT^U^" 



basketball team. Prather round- 
ball teams had already become 
well known as mighty hard to 
beat, as evidenced by an 8-2 re- 
cord the previous year. The 1914 
squad was to be no exception to 
the rule. 

Normal started off the season 
by downing Goldonna 30-14. This 
score may seem low by present 
standards, but it was not in 1914. 
Basketball in those golden years 
was played mostly as a defensive 
game. 

Following the Goldonna vic- 
tory, the Demons then went on 
to defeat Boyce by 57-7. 

Next came arch-rival Lafayette. 
The students of LSN had not for- 
gotten the defeat of their foot- 
ball team by these cajuns, and 
won this game by a slim three 
points. 

The second game against the 
cajuns proved to be a real battle 
indeed. The two teams found it 
very difficult to pierce the 
other's defense. At the buzzer, 
the final score was LSN 9, La- 
fayette 5. 

Cats Too Much 

The last three scheduled games 
were against the Louisiana Col- 
lege Wildcats. The Cats had 
never proved too much of a pro- 
blem for the Demons, and the 
sports minded students of LSN 
sensed an undefeated season in 
basketball. This was not to be. 

The Wildcats stunned the De- 
mons, the fans, and even them- 
selves as they went on to an 18-15 
victory in the first game. The 
second game was close, but the 
Demons prevailed by three points, 
21-18. The last game of the sea- 
son found the Wildcats wild as 
they clawed out a very impres- 
sive victory by smothering the 
powerful Purple and White 16-5. 

Track and Field 

Track and field events have 
always been an exciting part of 
this college. Back in 1914, the 
trackmen generated a great deal 
of enthusiasm which was felt by 
everyone, because this was to be 
one of the strongest teams ever 
fielded by Normal. In the files 
on hand, one track meet is listed. 
The site of the meet was not 
given, but the results were. 

The triangular meet consisted 
of Southwestern Industrial In- 
stitute, Louisiana College and 



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The first three finishers in the intramural cross country race 
are, lefte to right, front row, Don Heine, second place; George 
Younger, first place; and Huey Smith, third place. Officials 
for the meet were left to right, back row, Richard Anderson, 
Billy Flynn, Norris Curry, and Melvin Burlett. 




Winners in the intramural paddleball tournament are left to 
right, front row. Baron Shields, fourth place; Ronald Roy, 
first place; W. D. MacBride, second place; and Claude Pa- 
trick, third place. Tournament directors were left to right, 
back row, Hollis Thompson, Gordy Rains, Don Stokes, and 
Murphy Smith. 

Louisiana State Normal. 

LSN was favored to take the 
meet, with Southwestern given a 
slight chance of an upset. 

The final tabulation of scores 
gave the Demons 64 points, 
Southwestern 41 and Louisiana 
College Wildcats 8. 



Cane Theatre 

Friday — Saturday 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 
THEATRE 



Last Times Tonight 
Carroll Baker 
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Saturday Only 
Maureen O'Hara 

"BATTLE OF THE 
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Stewart Granger 
"THE SECRET 
INVASION" 

— Plus — 
Michael Parks 
"WILD SEED" 




Plus 



BuiLFTfai 



COLOG. 
—AIM DARREN 

MURPHY McGAVIN 




Sunday — Tuesday 



MMUI 




YUL 
BRYNNER 




CEDE HAME" "WORfiVyi 




Wednesday — Thursday 



SEE 



WHY BOTHER 
TO KNOCK 

Cinemascope* • COLOR 




urrent 



s 



Christmas Assembly 



auce 



VOL. LII— No. 15 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday, Dec. 17, 1965 




Charrier, Moore Named 
To Mr., Miss NSC Titles 



Mrs. Larry Fisher, the former Pat Pace, assists the Current Sauce staff in wishing the faculty 
and student body a very Merry Christmas. 



National Teachers Examination Given; 
155 Participate In Saturday Test 

A total of 155 persons took the 
National Teacher Examinations 
given at Northwestern State Coll- 
ege Saturday, according to Dr. 
Tandy McElwee, director of Test- 
ing and Guidance. 

The National Teacher Examina- 
tions (NTE), prepared and adm- 
inistered since 1950 by Education- 
al Testing Service, grew out of a 
program of the American Coun- 

Fraternities Vie 
In Charity Bowl 

A sparse crowd watched Pi 
Kappa Phi down Kappa Sigma 
6-0, and Sigma Tau battle Kappa 
Alpha to a scoreless tie in the 
annual Charity Bowl football 
games held Wednesday night in 
Demon Stadium. 

Pi Kap scored in the second 
period on a 73-yard sweep by C. 
Reden Harper. Mickey Moncrierf 
threw the block that opened the 
way for Harper down the side- 
line. 

In the 8 p.m. contest, Sigma 
Tau and Kappa Alpha both laun- 
ched sustaining drives only to be 
stopped near the goal for no sc- 
ore. A more detailed story will 
be given in the January 7 edit- 
ion of the Current Sauce. 

Sandra Martin 
Named 1965-66 
Miss Potpourri 

Miss Sandra Martin, senior pri- 
mary education major from Har- 
vey, has been named Miss Pot- 
pourri for 1965-66, according to 
Potpourri editor Bettie Moore. 

Other members of the court 
are Miss Moore, most talented; 
Sandra Byrd, most congenial; 
Sherry Sheppard, best personal- 
ity; Mrs. Linda Weffenstette, most 
appropriately dressed; Sandra 
Guidry, most ambitious; Barbara 
Wallace, most involved in student 
politics; and Pat Simone, most 
studious. 

Miss Potpourri and her court 
will be presented to the student 
body at the Potpourri Ball Jan. 
7, in the Student Center beginning 
at 7 p.m. Music will be by the Uni- 
ques. 



New Program 
To Be Offered 



cil on Education to help large 
school systems select teachers. 

Leaders in education from all 
parts of the country serve as adv- 
isers in shaping the character 
and policies of the NTE program. 

The examinations are used for 
assessing some of the qualificat- 
ions considered necessary for 
effective classroom teaching. 
They do not attempt to measure 
directly such qualifications as 
personality, interest in children, 
or ability to motivate learning. 

The NTE is composed of two 
parts. The Common Examinati- 
ons are designed to measure a 
prospective teacher's professional 
and general education, and the 
Teaching Area Examinations are 
designed to measure understand- 
ing of specific subject matter, 
such as mathematics. 

The parishes of Caddo, East 
Baton Rouge, and Orleans require 
the tests for prospective teacher 
employees, and many other pari- 
shes in the state recommend 
them. 

All seniors in teacher education 
at Northwestern are required to 
take the tests, partly as an aid to 
employment and partly as another 
means of measuring the quality 
of training the students are re- 
ceiving. 



A new master degree program- 
in College Personnell Services 
has been approved by the Grad- 
uate Council at Northwestern- 
State College. 

The new program, which will 
be initiated in the spring semes- 
ter of the current school year, is 
designed to prepare individuals 
for such college positions as de- 
ans of men, women, and students; 
directors of student centers; hou- 
sing directors; and counselors. 

The graduate program will em- 
phasize course work in psychol- 
ogy and guidance, and each stud- 
ent will take part in a year-long 
practicum which will include in- 
service training with various adm- 
inistrative officers through the 
college. 

A background in teacher educ- 
ation or behavorial sciences is 
a prerequsite for the program. 
Applications may be submitted 
for graduate assistantships. 

Students who expect to begin 
the program in the spring of the 
current school year should imm- 
ediately contact Dr. Jack Daniels, 
assistant professor of counseling 
and guidance at Northwestern 
and director of the program. 



Bettie Moore of Marrero was 
named Miss NSC and J. O. 
Charrier of Moreauville was elec- 
ted Mr. NSC in a college-wide 
election Tuesday. 

Miss Moore overcame her oppo- 
nent, Miss Cecilia Shea of Shreve- 
port, collecting 578 votes to Miss 
Shea's 294. Charrier defeated his 
opponent, Stan Branton of Gre- 
tna, 513 to 363. 

Mr. and Miss NSC represents 
what the student body of North- 
western considers to be the most 
ideal student of Demonland. Th- 
ese two are chosen on the basis 
of service to the college, extra- 

Honor Freshmen 
Initiated Into 
ALD Fraternity 

Alpha Lambda Delta recently 
initiated twenty sophomore wo- 
men in the home economics living 
room who had maintained a min- 
imum 3.5 grade average during 
their freshman year. 

Conducting the initiation were 
Mrs. Lucile Hendrick, dean of 
women; Miss Mary McEniry, spon- 
sor of the group; and Pam Pep- 
perman, immediate past president 
of the organization. 

A silver tray was presented to 
Miss Pepperman by the sponsor 
for her contributions to the or- 
ganization. The new officers also 
received white gloves, a tradition 
of Nu Sigma Chi chapter. 

Dean Hendrick addressed the 
initiates and their guests on "The 
Role of Women in Education," 
and concluded the progrma by 
reciting the Christmas story from 
the New Testament. 

The new officers for the coming 
year were officially installed. 
These include Betsy Meyertons, 
president; Susan Reese, v i c e- 
president; Diane Nickerson, sec- 
retary; Barbara Tauzin, treasurer; 
Francis Toler, historian; Judy 
Terry, social chairman; Pat 
Smith, keeper of the grades; Miss 
Pepperman and Karen Bennett, 
advisors. 

The newly-installed officers 
and other initiates were also hon- 
ored at a reception following the 
program. Other initiates present 
included Carolyn Barney, Caro- 
lyn Brandon, Peggy Deggs, Betty 
Doiron, Louise Gary, Sarah Grun- 
wald, Helen Mixon, Andrea Niel- 
sen, Linda Robichaux, Pam Rush- 
ing, Sandra Stevens, A n n e 1 1 
Stiles, and Catherine Wall. 





Bettie Moore 

curricular activities, and scholas- 
tic standing. 

Miss Moore, a music major has 
served on the Student Govern- 
men Association for two years. 
She was elected Junior Women's 
Representative her junior year 
and this year serves as Vice- 
President for Women. 

She is also known for her work 
on the Potpourri, the yearbook 
of Northwestern. She was named 
editor of the publication this 
year. Other offices she has held 
with it were Associate Editor and 
Classes Editor. This year she was 
elected to the Potpourri court as 




Samanee Sukavatee from Thailand and Liza Yi-shye Wang 
from China, front left to right, and Wanda Valentine and 
Sydney Storey behind left to right with doll display used in 
the Christmas at Home reception held in Varnado Hall. 



Aliens Reminded 
Registration Due 

The Immigration and Natural- 
ization Service of the United 
States Department of Justice has 
issued a reminder that all aliens 
must report their addresses dur- 
ing January of each year. 

An alien may report by going 
to any post office or immigration 
and naturalization office and sec- 
uring an alien address report 
card, form 1-53. He should then 
fill out this card and return it to 
the clerk of the post office or 
immigration office. 

Dr. Land Presents Film 

Dr. Hugh Land, associate pro- 
fessor of biology, will present a 
film program at South Terre- 
bonne High School near Houma 
Friday. 

"Sights of the Caribbean," a 
film made by Dr. Land in 1961, 
will highlight the program. 

Dr. Land, a national Audubon 
Society lecturer, is an interna- 
tional authority on the birds of 
Guatemala. 



J. O. Charrier 

the most Talented and last year 
she was named most Ambitious. 

She is a member of Sigma Al- 
pha Iota, an honor music frater- 
nity, and sings with the NSC 
Chorale. 

Miss Moore was a member of 
the AWS Greater Council and 
was a sophomore Counselor in the 
dormitories. She was also elected 
to the dormitory office of Vice- 
President. She is an active mem- 
ber of the Baptist Student Union. 

Charrier, a government major, 
has been active in campus poli- 
tics. He served on the Student 
Government Association for the 
past three years. This year he 
serves the students as Student 
Body president. Last year he was 
vice-president of the student 
body. His sophomore year of 
college he held the position of 
Sophomore class president. 

Charrier is a member of the 
Southern Universities Student 
Government Association and is 
the State vice-chairman of this 
organization. He is a member of 
Blue Key, an honor organization 
for men at Northwestern. 

Two honor fraternities have sel- 
ected Charrier for membership. 
They are Phi Kappa Phi and Phi 
Eta Sigma. 

Miss Moore and Charrier were 
announced as winners at the ann- 
ual Christmas assembly. 



Page 2 



f HE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 17, 1965 



National Gymnastic Meet 

Announcement was made last week that the New Orleans 
Southern Amateur Athletic Union would host the national 
convention in 1967 and Northwestern would be the site of 
the annual national gymnastics meet. _ 

What does this mean to Northwestern and to the Natchi- 
toches community? . 

First, Northwestern will obviously receive national rec- 
ognition through pre-convention and pre-meet publicity. Since 
the meet will be televised, Northwestern will be presented 
favorably by network television to millions of viewers. 

Secondly hundreds of athletes will come to the campus. 
If they are favorably impressed, they will return to other 
campuses and other areas and "spread the word." 

In addition, AAU officials and gymnastic enthusiasts will 
come to Northwestern, and Natchitoches. For the Natchitoc- 
hes community, this will, of course, mean income in the form 
of housing and meals. 

Dr Charles F. Thomas, head of the department of health, 
physical education, and recreation, and Coach Fred Martinez 
are to be commended for their successful efforts in securing 
this national meet for Northwestern. - 

Not to be overlooked, however, is the fact that tms 
event climaxes efforts initiated 25 years ago by the late Dr. 
Guy W. Nesom to develop gymnastics here and m the high 
schools of Louisiana. It is unfortunate that he did not live to 
see this climactic event. 

The beginning of a gymnastic program at the college was 
in 1940 when Dr. Nesom utilized student gymnast Robert 
Rouse of New Orleans to initiate a program of demonstrati- 
ons This continued until 1943. After a four-year period in 
which gymnastics apparently was restricted to classroom ins- 
truction, demonstrations were re-introduced m 1948 follow- 
ing employment of John Piscopo. Initiating a competitive 
team in 1950, the Demons began immediately to establish a 
reputation in this "new" sport. Demonstrations in high 
schools continued but emphasis was also being placed on the 
competitive aspect of gymnastics in the 1950s Winning the 
Southern AAU and other titles became habitual with Demon 
gymnasts! In fact, it wasn't until 1959 that Northwestern lost 
the Southern AAU title, after nine consecutive champions- 

hiPS- The college initiated its own Mid-South Championships 
in 1953. Continuing to win honors in gymnastics the Dem- 
ons were undefeated in competition from 1954 to 1957, 
winning 21 meets, but at the same time continuing the dem- 
onstration program with 40 "road shows." In 1958 the Dem- 
ons won the Junior National AAU team title as well as their 
own Mid-South Championship, and the Southern and South- 
west AAU titles. . , , „ .. . 

In the early 1960s Dr. Piscopo departed for the Univer- 
sitv of Buffalo and decreased emphasis on gymnastics, which 
began in 1959, continued. Finally in 1964 Martinez, an out- 
standing gymnast as a student here and, later, a successful 
coach, returned to Northwestern to "revitalize" the program. 
Men's and women's teams have been organized and the coll- 
ege expects to regain its prominence in gymnastics at state 
and national levels of competition, while continuing to enc- 
ourage development of this activity in Louisiana schools 

Selection of Northwestern as the site of the 1967 natio- 
nal AAU meet is obvious recognition of our program and an 
excellent facility for staging the program— Prather Coliseum. 
(Guest Editorial) — Earl C. Coulon 

These Are American Citizens? Phoey! 

Every country has its problems. In India it's starvation; 
in Russia it's the Kremlin; in America it's a special malignant 
disease that affected a few of America's youth, converting 
them into misguided do-gooders for the Viet Cong 

It is inconceivable to believe that supposedly educated 
young Americans could actively support the very force that 
is striving to destroy them, and are in fact this very minute 
destroying many American soldiers, some of whom may even 
have been your personal friends. 

The Current Sauce does not condone war, nor does it 
condemn it, but it most assuredly does condemn such organi- 
zations as the Young Socialist League of Cornell University, 
undergraduates who recently tried to raise money for the Viet 
Cong- the Students for Democratic Society, etc. etc. etc. 

Uufortunately, once one of these minority groups is 
formed on a campus, the college or university as a whole 
usually suffers. Thank God the majority of America s colleg- 
ians are not so impulsive. . ' ' ,,, , 

The Viet Nam crisis is only going to be won or settled 
when world powers involved decide it so, by peace or by all 
out war. It is certainly not going to be solved by a few mis- 
guided publicity seeking nitwits. 



Christmas Is Nice 



Christmas is nice; hectic, but nice. It's a time for turkey 
stuffing and people stuffing, gift sending and lavish spending. 

Parents are possibly most active at this time of year. It is 
their duty to vehemently defend the existance of Santa Claus 
against infamous lies told by older children, explain the eni- 
gma of three Santa Clauses in one department store and 
extract from Johnny what he wants for Christmas when he 
insists that his parents should not worry. "Santa knows, I 

told him". , . , , 

Christmas is socks for daddy, handkerchiefs for mama, 
and a genuine, handpainted ashtray for grandma. At no other 
time is the house messier than Christmas morning when 
piles of paper, boxes, ribbons and left over parts from assem- 
ble-it-yourself toys clutter the living room floor. 

Christmas makes little children happy and atheists doub- 
tful Christmas causes a father, reading the Christmas story 
to his small son, to realize that he is as much a child as the 
one he is reading the story to. 



bits and pieces 



Johnny Carson says that happ- 
iness is when your mother-in-law 

falls down some stairs and breaks 
her neck at the home of her hea- 
vily insured friend. 



You've heard the commercial 
"put a Tiger in your tank." Now 
several service stations are say- 
ing put a rabbit in your tank — for 
those short hops. 



Kathy Hunter who writes The 
Campus World for the Wildcat 
Advance at Louisiana College, 
had an interesting article in her 
column. 

Professor Wesley Walton, of 
Converse College, believes that 
man will be able to live thous- 
ands of years, if not forever, by 
perfecting the freezing and reani- 
mation plan. 

This will be carried out by fre- 
ezing people immediately after 
they die and storing their bodies 
until science and medicine are 
able to find cures for the diseases 
that caused the death. Their bod- 
ies will then be thawed, repaired 
of the diseases, and restored to 
life. 

Editors note: Cigarette compa- 
nies — take heart. 



The co-editors of the North 
Carolina State University news- 
paper recently wrote an editorial 
banning the singing of Dixie at 
University functions. Needless to 
say the reaction won spontaneous 
disapproval, not only from the 
students, but even from a few 
faculty members. 

The editors, Bob Holmes and 
Bill Fishburne, were besieged by 
thousands of students demanding 
a retraction. In true journalist 
fashion, Holmes who wrote the 
editorial, slipped out of the build- 
ing and joined the demonstrators 
in their demands. 

Editors note: Good show Bob. 



This is the season to be merry 



INVITATIONS 

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SOCIAL 
WEDDING 

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Gold Stamping 
NAPKINS 

Baker Printing 

and 
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124 St. Denis Ph 352-2935 



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and soon the merry students here 
at NSC will be merrily making 
their way home, to get prepared 
for the merry season of merry 
parties at which the merry stud- 
ents of NSC will be merrily tak- 
ing part. 

All in all the forthcoming 
merry holidays will be a delight- 
ful break in the routine of college 
study, and for the faculty as well. 

Editors note: Have a merry 
Christmas and a safe New Year. 

SGA Minutes 

The Southern Universities Stu- 
dent Government Association and 
recruiting of students were among 
the main topics discussed in this 
week's Student Government meet- 
ing. 

It was announced by student 
body president J. O. Charrier that 
Northwestern would be host to 
this year's SUSGA conference. 
The meet is to be held February 
4 and 5. 

Entertainment during the con- 
ference was also discussed. It was 
suggested that the Student Center 
be turned into a supper club for 
the members attending Friday 
night. Entertainment is also plan- 
ned for them that night. 

Dean Dudley G. Fulton talked 
to the SGA about the recruiting 
of students and asked for their 
ideas on the matter. There was 
also discussed the possibility of a 



Career Day being hosted by 
Northwestern. 

The Wednesday night dance 
for this week was canceled by 
the SGA. Reasons for this cancell- 
ation were that there were three 
scheduled events this night, in- 
cluding the Charity Bowl game' 
sponsored by the fraternities. 

The Association discussed a 
supper held for the basketball 
and cross country track teams. 
The event was held last Wednes- 
day night. 

Among other matters discussed 
were billboards that have been 
erected along the highway and the 
possibility of placing signs in the 
library. 




NSC Students 
To 

TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

Tressie Watts — Owner 

Closed on Monday 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 

201 East Third Street 
Phone 352-4536 



Dr. Burton P. Dupuy, Jr. 

Optometrist 

Wishes to announce the removal of his office 
to 401 Keyser Avenue, one block west of the 
Natchitoches Parish Hospital. 

Phone 352-5335 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 




Remember This? 

IF YOU DO, we owe to you our sincere appreciation for your 
support in making this year's water show as successful and 
productive as it was. 

Needless to say, without your help we could not have made 
it as we did. So, to the people of Natchitoches, the students 
of N.S.C, and those of you who ventured from out of town, 
to all of you, our thanks. 

Natchitoches 
Neptunes 



Friday, December 17, 1965 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



I 





Large Audience Hears NSC Symphony; c fr@ u 
Delony, Hemphill, Featured Soloists 



rrent 



iauce 



ESTABLISHED 1914 



by 
Sharon 
Matthews 




As I sat in class on an un- 
usually warm day, I noticed sev- 
eral heads beginning to drowsily 
slump forward. Had this been 
an ordinary class, the students 
might have been a little more 
attentive. This class, however, 
is slightly different from hun- 
dreds of others being taught 
throughout the campus. Here, a 
television set takes the place of 
an instructor. 

There seems to be many pros 
and cons concerning this type 
of classroom teaching. Some stu- 
dents feel that it doesn't give 
them a chance to express their 
opinions regarding the subject 
matter being taught, or that it 
can make a subject seem boring 
when there is no way for a stu- 
dent and teacher to actually com- 
municate with each other. 

Others think that it's the only 
way to teach classes which con- 
sist of extremely large sections 
because it reaches more students 
in the limited time available. 

Everyone at one time or anoth- 
er during their college careers 
will no doubt have one of these 
classes, so I decided to see just 
what the students think of them. 

Here are a few of their com- 
ments : 

Melinda Cotham of LaPlace: 
"Television classes may have 
their advantages, but who can 



argue a point with a t.v. set!!" 

Ann Sterling of Hornbeck: 
"I guess they're okay but they 
sure don't compare with watch- 
ing the Fugitive!!" 

"I think classroom t.v., is good 
because there are so wany stu- 
dents and so few teachers." re- 
marked Larry McClaim of Hay- 
nesville. 

Frank Dordan of Natchitoches 
commented, "I don't like them 
because they just can't hold your 
attention!!" 

Pam Hebert of Lafayette said, 
"I don't care for them at all be- 
cause they're uninteresting main- 
ly, and because I think an instruc- 
tor could do much more with a 
class." 

Reflecting an opposing point 
of view, David Hippler of Lees- 
ville had this to say, "I think 
classroom t.v. is a very good idea 
because it creates interest with- 
in a student and they are reached 
more easily." 

"Oh, it's just fine! exclaimed 
John Jamison of Alexandria. 
"It's something different anyway 
and isn't nearly so confusing!!" 

Said one frustrated freshman, 
"I certainly wouldn't call it a 
"reeeeally big shew" but it will 
have to do I guess!" 

Tune in next week, NSC stu- 
dents, same time, same paper, 
with "What's Your Opinion?" 



by Jim O'Quinn 
Sauce Staff Writer 

A large audience hailed eight- 
year-old pianist Willis Delony 
with a standing ovation, and later 
clamored for encores at the 
Northwestern Symphony Orche- 
stra concert last Friday night in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

The 43-member orchestra, con- 
ducted by Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, 
performed music ranging from 
H a y d e n ' s classical "Military" 
Symphony in G major to modern 
Leroy Anderson compositions. 
Master Delony and 16-year-old 
Elizabeth Hemphill of Winnfield 
were featured as piano soloists. 

His feet obviously could not 
reach the pedals, but third-grader 



College Academic Geological Club 
Receives Organizational Charter 

Former Student 



Is Given Award 

Miss Billie Simmons of Jena, 
summer 1965 home economics 
graduate of Northwestern State 
College, has been announced as 
winner of a $200 scholarship awa- 
rd by the DuBois Chemical Com- 
pany. 

The award is made annually to 
the most outstanding dietetics 
graduate in Louisiana, selected 
by the Louisiana Dietetics Assoc- 
iation. 

Miss Simmons is presently ser- 
ving her internship in the Univ- 
ersity of Alabama hospitals and 
clinics. 

She will be presented the aw- 
ard by a representative of the 
DuBois company Tuesday after- 
noon, Dec. 21, at Jena. Mrs. Wal- 
terine Durham will represent the 
Louisiana Dietetics Association 
at the award ceremony. 



The Northwestern State Col- 
lege Geological Society, an aca- 
demic organization, received its 
official charter Nov. 10. 

The purpose of the society is 
to exchange ideas among its mem- 
bers, faculty and visiting scien- 
tists and to create interest in the 
field of geology and acquaint the 
people of this area with geology. 

Officers elected to head the 
society are Tommy Smith, presi- 
dent; Dick Richardson, vice-pres- 
ident; Don Bolyer, treasurer; and 
Harry Stewart, reporter. John D. 
Waskom, assistant professor of 
geology, is the society's faculty 
advisor. 

Dr. George H. Ware, assistant 
professor of biology, lectured to 
the society Wednesday on the 
pliastocene terraces of Louisiana. 




Symphony Dec. 9 in Winnfield. 

The audience sounded its ap- 
proval of the outstanding program 
with generous applause. Some 
say the success of a concert can 
be measured by the number of 
people who leave whistling the 
tunes. 

Robert Morring 
Is Selected As 
Best ROTC Cadet 

Robert Mooring, a freshman 
history major from Shreveport, 
was chosen as the best cadet for 
this week. Mooring is a member 
of the Black Knight Drill team 
here at Northwestern. 

The best cadet of the week is 
chosen from a field of 10. They 
are subjected to a rigorous insp- 
ection by the cadet staff and are 
graded on such items as haircut, 
military knowledge, manual of 
arms, and over-all general appea- 
rance. 

In being chosen top cadet, 
Mooring was given the konor of 
standing with the cadet staff and 
viewing the battalion as it passed 
in review. 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks. In 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 



Jerry Brill Editor-in-Chief 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

Kenny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed CuUen ... _ -..News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, Bob Jansen, 
Sharon Matthews, Stephen Weber, James 
Posey. Pete Dove. Alton Sanders, Mack 
Bobbins, Rick Semon. Susie Chancie, Jim 
O'QuLn. Mike Crawford, and Marie Med- 
ica. 



Need A New Look 
For Fall? 
See Us For Latest Trend 
"LIVELY CURL" 
and 

"BALLETINO CUT" 

Delta 
Beauty Salon 

108 Amulet Ph. 352-2451 



MASTER WILLI'S DELONEY, 

Willis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Char- 
les Delony of Grayson, breezed 
through the difficult Vivace 
movement of Haydn's Piano Con- 
certo in D Major with skill and 
style. 

Lush strings backgrounded Miss 
Hemphill's performance of the 
Allegro Molto from Kabalevsky's 
"Youth" Concerto. The graceful 
Winnfield high sophomore also 
appeared with the Northwestern 



College Avenue 
wash-a-teria 

936 College Avenue 

CONVENIENT 
To All Students 

Open 24 Hours A Day 
7 Days A Week 



WELCOME BACK 
To Natchitoches Picture Sale 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

1 8 x 10 Portrait 

1 5x7 Portrait 

16 Wallet Size Portraits 
$9.00 total price for All 18 pictures 

(No Sitting Charge Ever) 

Call for an Appointment 

Photography by ... . Uhrbach 

Located in the Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 352-5556 or 352-5557 Natchitoches, La. 



r 




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SATISFYING MEALS 
ARE FOUND AT 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 




Gifts for Christmas 



HALLMARK CRISTMAS CARDS 



FOR THAT SPECIAL LADY 
Chanel Shalimar 
My Sin Chantilly 
Arpege Ambush 
Toujours moi Balmain 
(and all other brands) 



DeBLIEUX'S PHARMACY 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
PHONE 352-4582 



Pipes Including: 
Medico 
Kay wood ie 
Yellow Bole 
Imported Brands 

Free Gift Wrapping 
and 

Free Delivery To Dorms 



FOR THAT SPECIAL MAN 
Canoe Russian Leather 

Brut Royal Regiment 

Jude East Pub 
English Leather That Man 



NEW DRUG STORE 

SECOND AND ST. DENIS 
PHONE 352-2386 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 17, 1965 



SPORTS 

Ili 




by 

GO GO kenny baker 



After four games, all-GSC for- 
ward David Clark leads the Dem- 
on cagers in scoring with a 16.3 
average. Clark was sidelined for 
one game because of an ankle 
injury and has scored 49 points 
in three games. 

Big 6-6 freshman sensation 
James Wyatt is living up to his 
high school honors scoring at a 
14.3 per game clip. Wyatt has 
also hauled in 37 rebounds and 
leads the Demons in that depart- 
ment. Clark has 23 and Kenny 
Arthur has grabbed 21 off the 
boards. 

As a team the Demons are ave- 
raging 59.3 points per game as 
compared to 58 for their oppon- 
ents. Tomorrow night NSC tan- 
gles with Southeastern's cagers, 
a team with close to an 85-point 
scoring average. 

Northwestern has a 45.1 field 
goal accuracy percentage, hitting 
on 82 of 182 attempts. NSC opp- 
onents have a 51.5 mark. The 
Demons lead at the free throw 
line, however, with 73 of 93 cha- 
rity baskets for a 78.5 percentage. 
The Toe 

According to statistics compil- 
ed by the National Collegiate 
Athletic Bureau, Northwestern 
kicker Wayne Walker ranks 17th 
in the nation in punting with 42.6 
yards per kick. Walker is also 
listed number 11 in the nation 
among the kick-scoring leaders 
with 39 points. This amount was 
enough to lead the Demons in 
total points scored also. 

Football Recruits 

Coach Clayton and staff started 
the recruiting campaign off right 
in their own back yard with the 
signing of two outstandig Natch- 
itoches high school gridders. 
Halfback Gil Gilson and quarter- 
back Sammy Hilton were the 
first high school prospects to 
join the Demon ranks. 

Gilson, who stands 5-9 and 
weighs 170, is rated as an explos- 
ive runner as well as a defensive 
standout. He was named the tea- 
m's best offensive back last sea- 
son and has been named to the 
3-AAA-All District team for the 
past two years, this season on 
both offense and defense. 

A defensive safety for the 
Natchitoches Red Devils this sea- 
son, Hilton is 6-2, 170. He was 
selected as an All-District defen- 
sive back. The speedy gridder 
won All-State honors in track, 
setting a state record in the high 



jump. 

Northwestern backfield coach 
Cracker Brown who signed the 
pair, termed them outstanding 
college football prospects. 

Northwestern's gymnastic team 
will spend Christmas this year 
in Sarasota Fla., at the National 
Gymnastics Clinic and Competit- 
ion. 

Coach Fred Martinez has added 
considerable strength to his squ- 
ad with some very fine freshman 
talent. Last year the team won 
the Junior SAAU in Baton Rouge, 
the Senior SAAU in Lafayette 
and the Mid-South Collegiate 
Championships at Northwestern. 

Freshman Demons 
Boast 5-0 Record 
With Don Beasley 

Don Beasley, freshman basket- 
ball coach and standout quarter- 
back for the Demons last year has 
made a successful switch from 
the gridiron to the hardwoods in 
his first season as a Northwestern 
coach. 

Beasley has guided his fresh- 
man cagers to an unblemished 
record thus far with five straight 
wins. 

The squad started off 
the season taking top honors at 
the freshman tournament at Ob- 
erlin Nov. 19th and 20th. The 
junior Demons knocked off the 
McNeese frosh in the first game 
of the tournament and went on 
to take the championship trophy 
with successive wins over USL 
and Louisiana College. 

In their next encounter, the 
Demons won a second game over 
the McNeese Cowboys 72-48 at 
Many. Beasley and company then 
traveled to Marshall, Texas where 
they won their fifth consecutive 
game over East Texas Baptist 
College. The junior cagers had 
to fight off a strong rally by the 
Baet Texas five howeve/r, but 
managed a 70-68 decision over 
the Texans in a double overtime. 

The freshman team is compos- 
ed of guards Skeeter Henry, 
Frank Cole and Don Ashworth; 
forwards Odis Faust, Robert Rea- 
gan, Steve Haynie and Sam Spear- 
man and center Robert Willett. 

Northwestern is slated to play 
the Bullpups from Louisiana Tech 
Jan. 3 and return to Prather Col- 
iseum to entertain the Centenary 
Gentlets Jan. 6. 



EXTRA - EXTRA - EXTRA 
The Bar-B-Q King is in Town 

Featuring the Best In Bar-B-Q 

Beef 

Ham 

Chicken 

Ribs 

Sausage 

Po- Boy Sandwiches 

Mike's Po-Boy Drive -In 

500 TEXAS STREET NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Foreign Flavor 
Leading Power In 
Intramural Play 

It has been said that North- 
western truly has a foreign flav- 
or. This is evident by the huge 
number of students that are en- 
rolled. 

The Demon track and cross 
country teams were dominated 
by imports from England, Ire- 
land, Germany, and Israll. Now 
our foreign friends have invaded 
the intramural program thus 
causing it to take on an inter- 
national appeal. 

A trio of students from Form- 
osa completely dominated the in- 
tramural ping pong tournament 
as only one citizen of the United 
States managed to salvage the 
fourth place medal. 

The Americans were able to 
keep the championship in foot- 
ball, paddleball, bowling, and 
cross country. 

Then came the volleyball tour- 
nament and an invasion from 
South America that completely 
"dumb-fussled" the American en- 
trants. The 8-man team known as 
Who's Who No. 1 waltzed their 
way to an easy victory by com- 
pletely stunning their opponents 
with their unusually fine play. 

Who's Who had very little 
trouble in downing BSU No. 2 in 
the finals last Thursday night in 
the Men's Gym. Their biggest 
problem was in the semifinal 
round when they eked by the 
Rookies. The Rookies came back 
to take third place honors with 
a win over the Jokers. 

The members of Who's Who 
are Augusto Canan, Aldo Sliman, 
Manuel Belisario, Cesar Siso, Sal- 
vador Termini, Joan Mogna, Car- 
los Young, and Baltazar Portillo. 

Rifle Team First 

Northwestern's ROTC rifle 
team, competing in the Shoulder 
to Shoulder Match at Fort Polk 
last Saturday, ranked first among 
GSC teams and finished second 
in the state behind LSU. 

High scorers for the Northwes- 
tern team were Cadet 1st Sgt. 



Clark, Wyatt Lead Demons Over Delta, 
Lions Open GSC Play Here Tonight 



Northwestern State College, 
led by David Clark and James 
Wyatt, eased by Delta State here 
last Friday night, 71-69, in a non- 
conference affair. 

Clark and Wyatt led the De- 
mon attack with 19 and 16 points, 
respectively. 

The Demons jumped off to an 
11 point lead in the first period 
and it looked as though it was 
going to be an easy night. 

However, backed by the fine 
shoting of Norris Ashley, Delta 
closed the big gap and the Demon 
quintet held a slim halftime lead 
of 39-35. 

Delta came back strong in the 
opening minutes of the second 
half to tie the score at 4343. 
Then, during the next five min- 
utes, the lead changed hamds 
four times. 

In the fourth period, Northwes- 
tern built up a four point advan- 
tage and never lost their lead. 

Delta posed no threat until the 
closing minutes of the game when 
they came to within three points 
of the Demons. Guard Lester Lee 
put it out of reach with a suc- 
cessful free throw attempt. 

Wyatt, showing his stuff on the 
boards, hauled in 17 rebounds 
while Kenny Arthur pulled in 11. 
Arthur also played an outstan- 

Christian Young, Cadet Col. Paul 
Jeansonne, and Cadet Pat Osb- 
orne in that order. Team captains 
are Jeansonne and Young. 



Typewriters 

• Rentals 



• Repairs 

• Ribbons 



BAKER 

Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis Ph. 325-2935 



CANE THEATRE 

NATCHITOCHES, LA. PHONE 352-2922 

BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays 12:45 

Monday-Friday 5:45 

Admission: Adults 75c — Students 60c — Children 25c 

Friday and Saturday Double Feature 



NEXT \ - CURSE OF Uj MaRROROF 



Sunday — Monday — Tuesday Double Feature 
16 TOP INTERNATIONAL ACTS 




FRANKIE ANNETTE BUDDY 

AVAL0N • FUNICELL0 • HACKETT 




©1955 American InUnution.l Picture* ©1964 - American International pictures 
Wednesday and Thursday Double Feature 



behind this panel * ^ 




Troy Donahue 



Joey Heatherton 



Barry Sullivan 



in 



ding defensive game. 

Delta's leading scorer was Ash- 
ley who had 22. Wayne Hanes 
collected 13. 

The Demons currently own a 
respectable 3-1 record. 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 



DON 



Now Showing 



A runaway boy 
and A renegade 
hound! 

"GIT" 

Jack Chaplin 

— Plus — 

Guy Madison 
As 

Wyatt Earp 

"GUNNEN OF 
THE RIO GRAND' 

both in color 
Starts Sunday 



A giant 
Elvis Presley 
double! 

'FOLLOW THAT 
DREAM" 

— and — 

"KID 
GALAHAD" 

both in color 



"My Blood Runs Cold" 



Tonight 

Alfred Hitchcock's 
"PSYCHO" 

Saturday Only 



Joan Crawford 

"I SAW WHAT 
YOU DID" 

— plus — 

Brian Keith 

'THE RAIDERS' 

color 

SUN-MON-TUES 



Elvis Presley 

"GIRLS GIRLS 
GIRLS" 

— And — 
'BLUE HAWAII' 

both in color 

buck nght 

"THUNDER IN 
THE SUN" 

— and — 
"MURIETA" 
both in color 



Northwestern Defeats Centenary In Coliseum, 61-57 




urrent 




auce 



VOL. LII— No. 16 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, January 7, 1966 



Demon Gymnasts Win National Clinic 

Sei Ito Honored Ail-Around Gymnast; 
Five Selected For All-South Squad 




Northwestern gymnasts selected to the All-South Gymnastics team are left to right, Bob 
Herrman, Sei Ito, coach Fred Martinez (All-South Gymnastics coach), Richard Lloyd and 
Tommy Boone. 



Entertainment Activities Planned; 
Wrestling To ROTC Will Be Featured 



Promotional and entertaining 
activities have been tentatively 
scheduled for the remaining home 
basketball games by a special 
committee comprised of faculty 
and staff members. 

Saturday night, when the Dem- 
ons go against Southwestern, th- 
ere will be a short game between 
East Natchitoches and Northwes- 
tern Junior High schools and a 
performance on the parallel bars 
by the men and women gymnasts. 

Northwestern and McNeese vie 
Jan. 15 and scheduled for that 
night is a preliminary game, De- 
mon frosh and McNeese frosh, 
and an exhibition by the Black 
Knights. All ROTC cadets will 
sit together in the stands. 

Parents Night is scheduled for 
Jan. 22 as Northwestern competes 
against Louisiana College. There 
will be an introduction of parents 
of the basketball squad with spec- 
ial recognition of Mrs. Louise 
Stewart, mother of Tommy Stew- 



art. 

A wrestling exhibition by Cesar 
Sosa Siso and David Richards will 
be presented before the game 
with the men and women gym- 
nasts performing on the pommel- 
led horse at halftime. 

Northwestern plays Northeast 
Feb. 1 with a preliminary game 
between the freshmen teams. At 
halftime, a dance performance is 
scheduled under the direction of 
Mrs. Glenda Howze. 

Men and women gymnasts and 
youngsters will provide the half- 
time entertainment as Northwes- 
tern goes against Louisiana Tech 
Feb. 8 . 

Scheduled for the Northwest- 
ern-Nicholls State game Feb. 15 
is a preliminary frosh game and 
a dance performance. 

Former Players Night caps the 
final home game of the season 
with Northwestern playing the 
University of Southern Mississ- 
ippi. Feb. 21. 




Sylvan Sibley 
Serves As New 
Purchasing Agent 

Sylvan Ray Sibley, former 
business manager of the Murrell 
Hospital and Clinic in Alexand- 
ria, has been appointed by Presi- 
dent John S. Kyser as college 
Purchasing Agent. 

"It's good to get back to North- 
western," Sibley commented this 
week in his office in the Admini- 
stration Building. Originally from 
Natchitoches, he attended NSC 
as a student for two years, then 
graduated from Louisiana Coll- 
ege in Alexandria. 

Sibley plans to move his family, 
a wife and two children, to Nat- 
chitoches as soon as possible. He 
resided in Alexandria for eight 
years, where he was active in 
civic affairs and was a member of 
the Lions Club and Masonic 
Lodge. 

Sibley replaces Welton R. Wal- 
ker as Purchasing Agent. The 
appointment became effective 
Jan. 1. 



Northwestern State's gymnast- 
ic team spent their Christmas in 
Sarasota, Fla., at the National 
Gymnastic Clinic, and in addition 
to winning the championship for 
the second year in a row placed 
five boys on the North-South 
team plus their Coach, Fred Mar- 
tinez. 

The competitors from North- 
western were Sei Ito, Richard 
Loyd, Bob Herrman, Tom Boone, 
Jack Crawford, David Bedard, 
and Fred Robles. Steve Weber 
also attended as manager. 

In capturing the unofficial 
team title again, Martinez's squad 
beat out teams such as West 
Point, Syracuse, Queens College 
of New York, Louisiana State, 
University of Southwestern Loui- 
siana, and individual performers 
from California, Pennsylvania 
State, Iowa, Michigan State and 
Michigan. 

Ito won the all-around title 
beating out two former interna- 
tional stars. He placed first in 
the parallel bars, still rings and 
long horse vaulting. He placed 
second in the horizontal bars, 
third in the pommelled horse and 
the floor exercise. 

Bedard won the tumbling with 
a 9.5 score out of a possible 10 
points, which was the highest in- 
dividual score of the clinic 
championship. His routine includ- 
ed a perfectly executed double 



backward somersault as well as 
a series of backward somersaults 
and twists. 

Loyd, who was unable to enter 
the all-around because of a knee 
injury, came in second in the 
pommelled horse, fourth in the 
horizontal bars and parallel bars. 

Herrmann placed third in para- 
llel bars, fifth in the vaulting, 
fifth in pommelled horse and 
sixth in all-around. 

In North-South competition, 
Martinez was able to coach five 
of his own boys. Those named to 
the team were Eto, all-around 
and horizontal bar; Loyd, para- 
llel bars and pommelled horse; 
Herrmann, parallel bars; Boone, 
parallel bars. The meet resulted 
in a 40-40 deadlock with all 
Northwestern gymnasts contribut- 
ing highly to the score. 

Martinez was given a rebel flag 
to represent the South team. 

"I felt that the clinic was very 
successful, and it enabled 
me to compare Northwestern's 
gymnastic program to programs 
in other sections of the country. 
Also, we received national recog- 
nition for our school. And it in- 
terested others in attending 
Northwestern. Being the first 
meet of the year, I was able to 
evaluate the potential of the team 
this year," Martinez stated. 



NSC GETS ENGINE-Dr. Walter Robinson, center, head of 
the Northwestern State College industrial education depart- 
ment, is shown receiving a Ford engine for use in the instruc- 
tion of power mechanics. Presenting the engine were R.N. 
Diley left of New Orleans, assistant district service manager, 
and ferry' Stroud, assistant manager of the Natchitoches Mo- 
tor Company. 



National Ballet Visits Fine Arts; 
Performance Set For Thursday 

Traveling with a group of 65, 
the National Ballet including sol- 
oists, corps de ballet atid orches- 
tra, a full set of scenery, cost- 
umes and lighting effects, will 
perform Thursday in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium at 8 p.m. 

The Northwestern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association will present 
the national group which has per- 
formed throughout the United 
States and many foreign coun- 
tries under the direction of Fred- 
eric Franklin. 

Swan Lake, Tribute, T)as de 
Quatre and Con Amore are the 
ballets to be performed at North- 
western by the company. 

Swan Lake, with music by 
Tchaikovsky, will be first on the 
program. Choreography after Ma- 
rius Petipa and Lev Ivanov will 



Sandra Martin Named Yearbook Queen 
Potpourri Ball Scheduled Tonight; 

Mrs. Sandra Martin, Potpourri 
queen, will be presented to the 
student body at the annual Pot- 
pourri Ball tonight. 

Festivities will get underway at 
7 p.m. in the student center and 
will last until 11 p.m. No admis- 
sion will be charged and all stud- 
ents are invited to attend. 

Potpourri staff members have 
been busy with decorations for 
the event. Theme for the 1966 
ball is Winter Wonderland. 

Mrs. Martin, a primary educat- 
ion major from Harvey, was na- 
med queen by the Potpourri staff 
in a recent election. Sandra is 
PurpSe Jacket President and has 
outstanding leadership and scho- 
lastic qualities, according to Bet- 
tie Moore, Potpourri editor. 

Other members of the staff are 
Miss Moore, most talented; San- 
dra Byrd, most congenial; Sherry 
Sheppard, best personality; Mrs. 
Linda Weffenstette, most approp- 
riately dressed; Sandra Guidry, 
most ambitious; Barbara Wallace, 
most involved in student politics; 
and Pat Simon, most studious. 

Harry Wayne Meachum will 
serve as master of ceremonies for 
the ball. Music will be by the 
Uniques. 




Sandra Martin 



be restaged by Franklin. Clau- 
dine Kamoun will be in the role 
of Odette. 

James Macinnes is pianist for 
Tribute, second on the program. 
Choreography for Le Pas de Qua- 
tre is Anton Dolin. Music is by 
Cesare Pugni. This short ballet 
is probably the most famous di- 
vertissement in the history of 
modern dance. 

Con Amore, with music by Ros- 
sini, will be in three scenes. It 
is a comic satire on romantic 
ballets and has been called simi- 
lar to Walt Disney's elephants 
dancing in Fantasia. 

Critics across the nation have 
acclaimed the freshness and vi- 
tality of the creations of the Na- 
tional Ballet. 



Tryouts Planned 

Tryouts for parts in Lerner and 
Lowe's Brigadoon, to be staged 
April 21 and 22 at Northwestern 
State College, will be held begin- 
ning Saturday at 2 p.m. 

Northwestern students w?ho 
wish to try out for both lead and 
singing roles and spots in the 
chorus should report to the chor- 
ale room in the Fine Arts Audit- 
orium. 

Tryouts for dramatic parts will 
be held at a later date. 



T 



Page 2 

Message Of Thanks 

Students and House Directors 
Northwestern State College 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

Dear Friends: 

Through your earnest efforts to please someone else at 
Christmas, you more than achieved this worthy goal. 

You exemplified the true spirit and meaning of this sea- 
son of the year by your plans, preparations, and concerted 
endeavors in making Christmas-at-Home such a tremendous 
sucess and then by your generous gesture in donating dolls, 
clothes, and all the accessories to the various agencies in Nat- 
chitoches. 

There were some of you who "went the extra mile" by 
requesting donations within your residence halls and these, 
too, were distributed to the assigned authorities for handling 
arrangements of this nature. 

I have received letters from the Natchitoches Jaycees 
and the American Red Cross in which each organization was 
expressing its grateful appreciation and heartfelt thanks to 
all of those who assisted in making the Natchitoches Christ- 
mas program for the underprivileged children a tremendous 
success. 

My personal thanks are also extended to you and best 
wishes for a Happy New Year. 

Most sincerely, 
Lucile M. Hendrick 
Dean of Women 

LMH:mm 

Last Issue 

This will be the last issue of the Current Sauce for the 
Fall semester. 

Since Dead Week starts Wednesday, it will be necessary, 
quite necessary, for the staff of the Current Sauce to "hit the 
books" along with the rest of the student body. 

The Sauce would like to take this time to wish all the 
best of luck on their final exams, and success to the gradua- 
ting seniors who must face the world at last. 

To those of you returning to NSC in February we will 
just say -- "see you later." 

Examination Schedule 

Wednesday, January 19, 1966 

8:00 - 10:30 A.M 3:00 MWF 

12: - 2:30 P.M - - - 1:30 TT 

3:30 - 6:00 P.M - All Sections of English 101 

Thursday, January 20, 1966 

8:00 - 10:30 A.M - - 11:00 MWF 

12:00 - 2:30 P.M - 8:00 TTS 

3:30 - 6:00 P.M - 9:00 MWF 

Friday, January 21, 1966 

8:00 - 10:30 A.M 10:00 TTS 

12:00 - 2:30 P.M. 10:00 MWF 

3:30 - 6:00 P.M 9:00 TTS 

Saturday, January 22, 1966 

8:00 - 10:30 A.M ........ 2:00 MWF 

12:00 - 2:30 P.M 8:00 MWF 

3:30 - 6:00 English 100 

Monday, January 24, 1966 

8:00 - 10:30 A.M - 11:00 TTS 

12:00 - 2:30 P.M 12:00 MWF 

3:30 - 6:00 P.M 12:00 TT 

Tuesday, January 25, 1966 

8:00 - 10:30 A.M - 1:00 MWF 

12:00 - 2:30 P.M - 3:00 TT 

3:30 - 6:00 P.M - 4:00 MWF 

1. Any change from this schedule of examinations must 
have the approval of the appropriate dean. College policy is 
to exempt no student from a final examination. 

2. Special Study Week begins at 8:00 A.M., Wednesday, 
January 12, 1966. 

3. Grades for candidates for graduation are due Thurs- 
day, January 20, 12:00 Noon. Candidates for graduation are 
to take their final examinations off schedule, except for those 
scheduled for Wednesday, Instructors will arrange special 
examination periods for those tests given off schedule. 

4. All other grades are due Wednesday, January 26, at 
12:00 Noon. 

5. Instructors will arrange original and duplicate grade 
slips alphabetically — not by separate classes. The original 
set will be delivered to the Registrar's Office; the duplicates 
to the office of the appropriate academic dean. Grade slips 
must not be sent by campus mail. 

6. Graduation exercises are to be held Tuesday, January 
25, at 7:30 P.M. The semester closes at Noon, Wednesday, 
January 26. Registration for Spring Semester is scheduled 
for Wednesday and Thursday, February 2-3. Classes begin at 
8:00 A.M., Friday, February 4, 1966. 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, January 7, 1966 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




As another semester at NSC exams: 



draws to a close, students on cam- 
pus hurriedly rush to and from 
classes with growing anticipation 
of final exams. It's an experience 

we all look forward to?? 

and one we soon hope to forget!! 

For freshmen, especially, it's a 
time of frayed nerves and frac- 
tured egos usually brought on by 
comments from all-knowing up- 
perclassman,who have already 
experienced the sleepless nights 
and hours of last minute cram- 
ming. 

For graduating seniors, it's a 
time of relief, proud accomplish- 
ments, and perhaps a little sad- 
ness at leaving their alma mater. 
As the excitement of graduation 
nears, many will look back and 
remember their freshman year 
knowing that it above all will be 
the most unforgettable. 

Being a freshman can prove to 
be the most trying and exasperat- 
ing experience any college stud- 
ent will ever have. 

Let's see how the freshmen at 
NSC feel after their first semes- 
ter and about the upcoming 



Debra Kilpatrick of Bossier: 
"Thoroughly defeated!!" 

Betsy Bickham of Bossier: 
"Fear!" 

Marilee Edwards of La Place: 
"I'll be glad when it's all over!" 

Learohn Caldwell of Winn- 
field: "Oh, how I want to go 
home!" 

Carol McCurdy of Coushatta: 
"Like I don't want to ever come 
back!!" 

Bill McDaniel of California: 
"I'm curious to see what final 
exams are like, and for the coll- 
ege, I think it's just great!!" 

Bobby Rios of Shreveport: "I 
think this semester at college has 
helped me to grow up, and conc- 
erning final exams well, 

no comment!!" 

David Fisher of Baton Rouge: 
"I know that this is the college 
for me. I like everything about it. 
And about final exams . . .well, 
I have more studying to do!" 

I'd like to take this opportunity 
to express my opinion and thank 
all of you who have given me 
your cooperation in writing this 
column. 



THIS WEEK AT NORTHWESTERN 

Friday, Jan. 7- 

Potpourri Ball, Student Center, 7 p.m.-ll p.m. 
Financial Aid Conference, W.E. Aud., 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 
Drama Activities Class Play, Little Theatre, All Day 
Saturday, Jan. 8- 

Basketball, Southwestern, Prather Coliseum, 7:30 p.m. 
Monday, Jan. 10- 

SGA Meeting, Conference Rm. 3, Adm. Build., 6 p.m. 

AWS Meeting, Women's Dorm, 8 p.m. 

Kappa Delta Pi Meeting, Home Ec. Liv. Rm., 6:30 p.m. 

Alpha Beta Alpha Meeting, L 300, 6 p.m. 

Young Republicans Club Meeting, L 100, 6:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, Jan.l 1- 

Faculty Recital, Mr. Maltese, Little Theatre, 8 p.m. 

Basketball, Nicholls State, Thibodeaux, La. 

Newcomers Club Party, Demon Den, 7:30 p.m. 

Phi Kappa Phi Initiation, Conf. Rm. 3, Adm. Build., 6:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, Jan. 12- 

Study Week 

Thursday, Jan. 13- 

Artists Series, Ballet, FAA, 8 p.m. 

Saturday, Jan. 1 5- 

Basketball, McNeese, Prather Col., 7:30 p.m. 
Monday, Jan. 17- 

SGA Meet., Conf. Rm. 3, Adm. Build. 6 p.m. 
Tuesday, Jan. 18- 

Basketball, Southern Mississippi, Hattiesburg, Miss. 
Wednesday, Jan. 19- 
Exams begin 



NOTICE 

Orleans Parish School Person- 
nel Director Maurice Geisel, will 
be in the placement office Jan. 
13 to interview all interested 
applicants for teaching positions. 

According to Geisel, the New 
Orleans area needs teachers for 
all levels and areas except men 
in physical education. 

The placement office is located 
in room 19 of Caldwell Hall. 



SGA Minutes 

A questionaire has been issued 
by Stan Branton, chairman of the 
SGA Entertainment Comtaittee, 
in order to tally student opinion 
on dance, entertainment, and 
weekend activities. 

The questionnaire, distributed 
to all residence halls, asked opin- 
ions, preferences and suggestions 
for entertainment, and asked if 
students would be willing to pay 
for more shows. 

A request for the SGA to buy 
NSC Chorale uniforms was made 
and vetoed by the governing 
body. 

Staff Corner 




Sharon Matthews 
Sauce Staff Writer 




Pete Dove 
Sauce Staff Writer 



fe^urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1M4 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3. 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, to 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly In the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription S3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Jerry Brill Editor-in-Chiel 

Pat McMeel Associate Editor 

K./iny Baker Sports Editor 

Linda Broughton Society Editor 

Ed CuUen News Editor 

Patsy Watkins Business Manager 

Calvin Johnson Advertising Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

REPORTERS: Linda Weber, Bob Jansen. 
Sharon Matthews, Stephen Weber, James 
Posey, Pete Dove, Alton Sanders, MacK 
Bobbins, Riok Semon, Susie Chancie, J" 11 
O'Quin, Mike Crawford, and Marie Med- 
ica. 

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joaijaj >ou op Xaq.1 - rrets aqj jo sjaqora 01 
jo suonrfdo aqi itrao jaarjaj srejjo?tp3 



Friday, January 7, 1966 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 




Dear Mr. Editor, 

My roommate and I were visi- 
ted by the Dean of Men's Housing 
today in reference to our unmov- 
able desks, which we moved. 
These desks were attached to the 
floor, which is fine. The only 
thing wrong with the way the 
desks were arranged is that there 
was just no room for a person to 
get about in. 

With this in mind, we decided 
that we needed more room to 
move in so we moved our desks 
to where we have more room and 
also a much better looking room, 
which is easier for the maid to 
clean. 

Mr. Townsend did not like this 
arrangement, but we also know 
for a fact that the Dean of Men's 
Housing doesn't live in one of 
these small rooms and therefore 
cannot appreciate the extra space 
which is allowed by this new arr- 
angement. 

I wonder if his house is arrang- 
ed so as to give him the least 
amount of usable space with every 
article mounted to the floor so 
that he cannot move to a better 
place which allows him more us- 
able space. This whole incident 
is a direct fault of the great ad- 
ministration that this college has. 

They should see that all dorms 
are constructed with space for the 
student in mind not how uncom- 
fortable they can make us. Surely 
if they wanted the desks mounted 
to the floor they could have put 
them in a much better position 
with no extra cost at the time. 
Why should the furniture be bolt- 
ed down in the first place? Why 
could it not be movable so that 
each occupant of the room be able 
to move the furniture to their 
taste? 

While I am on the cutting sp- 
ree, I would like to mention some- 
thing else. Why should the boys 
on this campus have to take com- 
munity showers? The community 
showers went out with the RO- 
MAN BATH many years ago. Are 
the girls the only modest people 
on this campus; NO, there are still 
a few boys who would like a little 
privacy in the showers. There is 
a lot of disease caught in the com- 
munity baths. 

We pay good prices for the 

Summer School Applications 

The University Ibero- Ameri- 
cana, in Mexico City, an affiliate 
of the National University of 
Mexico, is presently accepting 
applications for the 1966 Summer 
School (June 20- July 30). The 
credits earned can be transferred 
to the student's college or 
university in the United States. 

The total cost for the 6-week 
Summer Session program, includ- 
ing rooms in selected homes 
meals, tuition and planned sight- 
seeing tours, is only $279.00 

Individuals interested in 
attending either the regular or 
special Summer Session can 
obtain futher information by 
writing David Adler, International 
StudentConsultant, who main- 
tains offices at 355 Stockton 
street, San Franciso, California, 
for the purpose of representing 
the University Ibero-Americana. 



rooms that we, the students of 
N.S.C., occupy; so why should 
they not be constructed with our 
needs in mind, instead of the 
constructor's pocket book in mind 
and a few others also I would 
imagine. 

Why should there not be doors 
on the toilets in the boy's dorms? 
I say that the male populace 
should strike back at this moment. 
P.S. Please withhold my name by 
request. Sign in this manner ple- 
ase (written by ANNONYMOUS 
and his ROOMMATE.) 



To Train High School Students 



Northwestern Biology Department 
Receives $41,990 Science Grant 



Mr. Clark Aldrege, Pres. 
Interfraternity Council 
Northwestern State College 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Dear Clark: 

I want to clear up a few facts 
on which you have received inc- 
orrect information. The overall 
cost for the Southern Universities 
Student Government Association 
banquet in February of 1966 will 
be approximately $800. This inc- 
ludes cost of the meal and enter- 
tainment. If this amount is not 
defrayed by the delegates to the 
meeting and sale of tickets to 
NSC students, the remainder will 
be paid out of SGA money. 

Your Student Government Ass- 
ociation receives $1 for entertain- 
ment and $1 general SGA fee 
from each student per semester. 
As you can readily see this $1 
per student is not enough to oper- 
ate solely for one semester. The 
Student Directories which were 
recently issued were printed at 
a cost of 50c per copy. The stud- 
ents paid only 25c. The point is 
that the student body as a whole, 
by popular vote, has granted SGA 
the right to spend the fee as they 
see fit. The SGA of NSC voted 
to fully support our President as 
head of Student Government in 
Louisiana. This includes the state- 
wide meeting. 

Maybe those who criticize SGA 
actions should attend our meet- 
ings or even run for office. We 
are always open to suggestions. 

Sincerely, 

Milton Rhea 

Vice President for Men 

Maltese Recital 

John Maltese, violinist and 
assistant professor of music, will 
present a faculity recital in the 
Little Theatre on Tuesday even- 
ing at eight o'clock. He will be 
accompanied by Dr. Paul Torgrim- 
son, professor of music and chair- 
man of the NSC piano faculity. 

For his recital, Mr. Maltese will 
perform: Sonata No. 12 (La Fo- 
lia) by Corellia; Fuge in A major 
by Tartini; Sonata in E-flat by 
Mozart; Intrada by Desplanes; 
Legende by Wieniawski; Sonatina 
No. 12 by Paganini; Slavonic Da- 
nce No. 2 by Dvorak; Liebesfreud 
by Kreisler; Banjo and Fiddle by 
Kroll. 

There is no admission charge 
and the public is cordially invited 
to attend. 



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The Northwestern State Coiiege 
Department of Biology has re- 
ceived a $41,990 grant from the 
National Science Foundation for 
a cooperative program with the 
pnblic schools of Louisiana next 
summer, according to Dr. William 
G. Erwin, head of the Depart- 
ment of Biology. 

Dr. Erwin said the funds will 
be used to train 24 high school 
biology teachers in the use of 
new Biological Sciences Curri- 
clum (BSCS) materials and pro- 
cedures. 

The 24 participants will spend 
nine weeks on the Northwestern 
campus next summer, and attend 
five follow-up meetings on Satur- 
days during the 1966-67 school 
year. 

The high school teachers will 
be selected from Louisiana pari- 
shes from which superintendents 
have agreed to provide the lab- 
oratory equipment and supplies 
necessary for implementing the 
new methods. 

Each participant will receive 
a stipend of $75 per week, $15 
per week for each dependent, up 
to four, and travel allowances. 

The program is a continuation 
of a current project involving 12 
high school biology teachers and 
24 "high-ability" high school stu- 
dents. In noting the exclusion of 
high school students in the 1966- 



67 program, Dr. Erwin says: 

"We believe both administra- 
tors and biology teachers in Lou- 
isiana are now sufficiently ori- 




urgent task now lies in efforts to 
assist school systems with the 
introduction of a better quality 
of biology teaching as rapidly as 
possible." 

Dr. Erwin observes that a large 
majority of high school teachers 
still follow a traditional method 
of teaching, despite the changing 
nature of biological science. 

"In a great number of high 
schools, little or no time is de- 
voted to laboratory study," be 
says. "Much of the time is spent 
in the study of morphology and 
taxonomy of organisms, with few 
questions raised as to significance 
of function, evolution, variation, 
and adaptation. 

"We feel the introduction into 
our high schools of the new proc- 
edures we are teaching would 
not only result in greater emph- 
asis on inquiry, but would also 
necessitate the provision of ade- 
quate laboratory facilities." 



Dr. William Erwin 

entated as to the value and 
practicality of the BSCS program, 
and that the inclination of stu- 
ents in the program is no longer 
necessary to demonstrate its fea- 
sibility." 

"Also," adds Dr. Erwin, "by 
omitting student participants we 
can double the number of teacher 
participants. We believe that our 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 1 1 :00 AM. 
All are welcome 



Dean Nelken Is 
Right At Home In 
His New Office 

Last spring, when most of 
Northwestern's administrative 
offices were moved out of Cald- 
well Hall into the new Adminis- 
tration Building, it probably took 
a few days for most of the admin- 
istrative staff to become accust- 
omed to the new location. Not so 
for Sylvan W. Nelken, dean of 
administration. In a very literal 
sense, he was right at home. 

Until about 10 years ago, Dean 
Nelken's home was located where 
the new building is now. Not only 
that, but his new office is in the 
same spot as the living room of 
his former home. 

The old house, which was torn 
down 10 years ago was a large 
two-story structure built in the 
late 1800's. Although the exact 
age of the house was unknown, 
the fact it was put together with 
wooden pegs instead of nails in- 
dicates that it was well over 100 
years old. 

When Dean Nelken looks out 
his office window today, he gets 



quite a different view than he 
did from his living room when 
he first came to Northwestern 
and occupied the house. That was 
in 1935 and at that time, the 
house was in the middle of a 
pasture, which Dean Nelken's 
children had to cross every day 
to get to school. None of the pres- 
ent streets in the area had been 
constructed at that time. 

Dean Nelken's father sold the 
house and much of the surround- 
ing property to the college in the 
late 1920's, and it was then occu- 
pied by Albert A. Fredricks, a 
professor of agriculture who lived 
in the house until 1934, when he 
became president of the college. 
Dean Nelken then moved in and 
lived in the house until 1957, 
when it was torn down, due to 
extensive damage by termites. 

Though the old house is gone, 
Dean Nelken is, in a manner of 
speaking, probably the only mem- 
ber of the Northwestern staff 
with his office at "home." 




Tressie 
Linda 
Jean 
Judy 

Irma ^ 

Welcome 
NSC Students 
To 

TRESSIE'S 
Beauty Salon 

Tressie Watts — Owner 

Closed on Monday 

East Natchitoches 
Across From Dairy Queen 

201 East Third Street 
Phone 352-4536 



DRIVE IN 

FOR DELICIOUS 

FOOD 'j* 



li 



THE BEST 

Food 

Services 

Prices 



Waddle 'N Grill 

Phone 352-4949 
Highway 1 South 



WELCOME BACK 
To Natchitoches Picture Sale 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

1 8x10 Portrait 

1 5x7 Portrait 

16 Wallet Size Portraits 
$9.00 total price for All 18 pictures 

(No Sitting Charge Ever) 

Call for an Appointment 

Photography by ... . Uhrbach 

Located in the Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 352-5556 or 352-5557 Natchitoches, La. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, January 7, 1966 




BlttY RAY 



Bulldogs, Lumberjacks Toppled; 
NSC Picked as GSC Darkhorse 



Hildebrand Says 
Conference Title 
Is A Possibility 

Northwestern roundballers had 
little chance to rest during the 
holiday season playing games 
against Spring Hill College Dec. 
20 and Stephen F. Austin Dec. 30. 

The Demons lost to the Spring 
Hill quint 70-63 in Prather Coli- 
seum but came back to topple 
the Lumberjacks at Nacogdo- 
ches, Tex., 96-94 in a high scoring 
affair. 

In the Spring Hill contest 
freshman sensation James Wyatt 
meshed 18 points to lead the De- 
mons in scoring while teammate 
Billy Ray was the only other De- 
mon in double digits with 12 
markers. Wyatt was also the De- 
mons' leading rebounder with 10. 
Lester Lee, the shortest member 
of the Demon regulars, hauled in 
nine rebounds for the night. 

Both teams remained fairly 
close together throughout the 
game with Spring Hill taking a 
slight 31-26 halftime lead. 

Natchitoches' David Clark had 
his best night of the young sea- 
son, splitting the nets for 25 
points to lead the Demons to a 
96-94 decision over Stephen F. 
Austin. 

Five Demons scored in double 
figures. Joining Clark in the 
scoring column were Jerry Mc- 
Laurin with 18, Wyatt, 13, Lester 
Lee, with 12 and Delbert Thomp- 
son with 10. 

Stephen F. Austin's Mike Cook 
also poured in 33 points to match 
Clark's effort. 



night by defeating the Bulldogs 
of Louisiana Tech 73-68. 

The game, played on the Tech 
campus, left the Demons leading 
the GSC with a 2-0 conference 
record and a 6-2 over-all slate. 
The loss put Tech t 5-5 over-all 
and 1-1 in conference action. 

Northwestern will have few 
moments of rest during the next 
two weeks as they play host to 
three teams and travel for two 
games. The spirited Demons will 
host conference foe Southwestern 
in a Saturday night battle before 
traveling to Thibodeaux to play 
new GSC foe Nicholls Tuesday. 

The Demons will return home 
Saturday, Jan. 15, to host the Mc- 
Neese Cowboys and travel to Hatt- 
iesburg Jan. 18 for an engage- 
ment with the University of Sout- 
hern Mississippi. The Louisiana 
College Wildcats travel into Natc- 
hitoches Jan. 22 and then the 
Demons will take a week off for 
the finals. 

In the battle with Tech, the 
Demons found themselves enga- 
ged in a see-saw battle that saw 
the score tied 66-66 with only two 
and one half minutes left. The 
Demons felt a little more comfor- 
table when Delbert Thompson 
sank two free throws and Jerry 
McLaurin followed with a two 
point play. 

Tech's Leon Barmore then sank 
two of his 23 points before Wyatt 
hit two free throws and Kenny 
Arthur one to wrap it up for the 
Demons. 

Wyatt led the Demons with 26 



Jack Crawford Is 
First Pool Champ 
In Intramurals 

by 

Pete Dove 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Jack Crawford, sophomore, was 
proclaimed champion in the first 
intramural pool tournament in 
the Student Center Tuesday night 
Dec. 7. Second place went to 
"Speedy" Thomas, and third place 
was awarded to Donald Breaux. 

Thirdy-eight contestants pitted 
their skill against each other in 
hopes of winning one of the gift 
certificates provided by Hughes 
Men's Store. The certificates were 
vauled at $15, $15, and $5. 

Contestants were eliminated 
in the best two out of three games 
of eight ball. The two finalists 
then played one fifty-point game 
of regulation pool and four games 
of eight ball before a champion 
could be proclaimed. 

According to Robert Wilson, 
Student Center director, the event 
was successful and more such 
tournaments will be held in the 
future. 

points. He was followed by Billy 
Ray with 11 and Wayne Lee with 
10. Leading rebounder for North- 
western was Wyatt who had 14. 



The Northwestern basketball 
team, led by freshman James Wy- 
att, pulled a mild upset Monday 



Typewriters 

• Rentals 

• Repairs 

• Ribbons 

BAKER 

Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis Ph. 325-2935 



Dr. Burton P. Dupuy, Jr. 

Optometrist 

Wishes to announce the removal of his office 
to 401 Keyser Avenue, one block west of the 
Natchitoches Parish Hospital. 

Phone 352-5335 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 



SPORTS 
au 



III! ^ 



Sports scribes and so-called 
football experts are probably the 
most confused and embarassed 
bunch of people in the nation this 
week. This 1965 season had been 
one of the worst ever as far as 
football forecasting goes and the 
New Year's Day bowl games were 
no exception. 

Big Boys Fall 

The top three teams in the nat- 
ion, the teams named by the 
Associated press and United 
Press International aa the best 
elevens in the nation, all went 
down to defeat New Year's Day. 

Number one team, Michigan 
State, a solid choice to upend 
UCLA, who they had beaten ear- 
lier in the season, got somewhat 
of a shock when the numbers 
14-12 flashed on the Rose Bowl 
scoreboard at the final whistle. 
Sports editor Bob Shafer of the 
Santa Monica Evening Outlook 
said he would eat crow if UCLA 
won over Michigan State. Guess 
what he had for dinner Sunday. 

Arkansas, who had not lost a 
game since 1963 before entering 
the Cotton Bowl, discovered that, 
although the fighting Tigers of 
LSU were a little slack during 
the regular season, they always 
like to celebrate on New Year's 
Day. 

Nebraska, last of the highly 
touted big three, had been knock- 
ing off their rather weak oppon- 
ents by wide margins and had 
raced to a 10-0-0 record as did 
Michigan State and Arkansas. 
Alabama Wins 

Then fourth ranked Alabama 
spoiled a perfect season. Bear 
Bryant's number one quarterback 
Steve Sloan, along with a host of 
top notch receivers, ran and pas- 
sed the Cornhuskers right out 
of the Orange Bowl whipping 
them 39-28. 

At the time we went to press 
Crimson Tide fans had high hopes 
of taking over the top spot in the 
national rankings. 

All in all, the South had an 
impressive showing in post-sea- 
son games. The southerners were 
victorious in the Blue-Gray game 
played before the bowl games 
and again in the North-South 
clash. 

Powerful SEC 

The Southeastern Conference 
had a large representation in 
bowl games. First, Auburn rece- 
ived an invitation to the Liberty 



Bowl but were knocked off by 
another SEC rival, Ole Miss. Flor- 
ida was the only team losing to 
outside competition but staged 
a strong fourth period rally aga- 
inst Missouri in the Sugar Bowl. 
However, LSU turned in the best 
effort in t h e SEC by bouncing 
Arkansas. 

NSC Athletes 

Dedication seems to be the 
most appropriate word to desc- 
ribe an NSC athlete. Many North- 
western athletes, especially the 
latter part of the fall semester, 
sacrificed much of their holiday 
season to participate in school 
sports. 

While most of the Northwest- 
ern students are home for the 
holidays with their families, De- 
mon athletes are busy either trai- 
ning or engaging in competition 
with other schools. 

This training starts with Than- 
ksgiving, when NSC's cagers have 
to devote part of their vacation 
period to early season drills. 
Then when the two week break 
for Christmas and New Year's 
comes the basketballers remain. 
Just recently Northwestern play- 
ed two games during the Christ- 
mas period against Spring Hill 
Dec. 20 and Stephen F. Austin 
Dec. 30. 




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500 TEXAS STREET NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Friday, January 7, 1966 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



NAIA Ail-American Team Lists Al Dodd on Defense 

Junior flanker back Al Dodd 
has been named to the second de- 
fensive team in the NAIA Ail- 
American selections. 

The six-foot, 170 pounder from 
Marrero was named on the honor- 
able mention list last year and 
was one of only four juniors 
named to the second team. 

Dick Reding, tight end from 
Bossier and punter Wayne Walk- 
er also of Bossier, were listed in 
the NAIA honorable mentions. 

Dodd was the only Gulf States 
Conference gridder named to the 
first or second NAIA All-Ameri- 
ca teams. 

USL placed end Leonard Klein- 
peter and guard Brad Hamilton 
on the honorable mention list 
while McNeese fullback Merlin 
Walet and guard Erroll Eschete 
rounded out the GSC standouts 
picked for NAIA honors. 

Dodd was a standout perform- 
er for the Demons all season 
leading the Northwestern team 
in pass interceptions, punt re- 
turns and kickoff returns. He 
was also an All-GSC first team 
selection this year. 

Dodd picked off nine passes 
for 198 yards and three touch- 
downs. He averaged 12.9 yards 
on punt returns and ran kickoffs 
back for 274 yards and a 19.6 
yard average. 

Reding was the leading pass 
receiver for the Demons with 27 
catches for 477 yards and four 
TDs. He was second in the scor- 
ing department with 24 points. 
Walker's talented toe provided 
much of the punch in the De- 
mons' scoring this season. Walk- 
er led his team with 39 points on 
six field goals and 21 extra point 
attempts. Walker also ranked 
17th in the nation in punting, 
booting the pigskin for a 42.6 
yard average. 

Both Reding and Walker re- 
ceived drafts from professional 
football teams and Walker has 
already signed a pro pact with 
the Kansas City Chiefs of the 
AFL. 




AL DODD 



LAGNIAPPE 

By Linda Broughton, Society Editor 



Every year I try to set up some 
New Year's resolutions and try to 
abide by them. Mine are just the 
same as everybody's, especially 
students, each year. To write 
home more frequently, not only 
to ask for money, and to scribble 
a note once in a while to my frie- 
nds about the great earth-shaking 
events at NSC. (I've been writing 
one friend for the last two years 
that we are getting a new field 
house...) Of course, I resolve not 
to procrastinate on class work 
due two weeks before and to 
study. 

Most resolutions are great if 
you can unbearably live up to 
them. They are disappointing to 
me because they point out my fa- 
ults and show me how much I've 
got to do. 

Engagement rings seem to have 
been the "thing" to give for Chr- 
istmas. Some girls walking around 
campus look like they have rigor 
mortis in their dirty left hands. 

A friend of mine told me that 
there were some new perfumes 
on the Christmas market for the 
"Special" or hard to please per- 
son. They were oriented toward 
the person's occupation. For exa- 
mple, the person who worked in 
the sanitation department recei- 
ved "Fleur de Sewer" and the bus 
driver was given "Amor de Muff- 
leur". 

To you few select individuals 
who consider yourself to be one 
of the "in" crowd, I would like to 
let you know that green corduroy 
car coats are "in" according to 
my roomate. 

This will be my last opportun- 



ity for this semester to wish you 
good luck on your final exams. 
They are rapidly approaching. 
I will not see some radiant faces 
at good old NSC next semester. 
See you then next fall. 

This is the "time of reckoning" 
for many freshmen. It's always 
amazing to see how many fresh- 
men suddenly decide to become 
a nephew of Uncle Sam on their 
own free will. Some decide to get 
married and others go back home 
to help poor old Dad run the fam- 
ily business, which a fmester ago 
they were too good for. Freshmen 
are truly the phenomena of coll- 
ege life. 

Congratulation to Duffy Wall, 
1964-65 editor of the "Sauce", and 
his wife, Jean, on their new baby, 
Howard Duffy, born Dec. 16. 

Again good luck on your finals. 

Alpha Beta Alpha 
Lists New Pledges 

Alpha Beta Alpha, professional 
library fraternity, welcomed into 
its membership the following 
members: Carol Allen, Winona 
Gallager, Barbara Wallace, Clau- 
dette Wallace and Wayne Willis. 

The new pledge class of ABA 



Mrs. Stewart 
To Visit College 
Parents' Night 

Mrs. Louise Stewart will be an 
honored guest of Northwestern 
State College Jan. 22, when NSC 
pays tribute to the memory of 
her son in ceremonies before the 
Louisiana College basketball game 
in Prather Coliseum. 

Tommy Stewart spent only th- 
ree years at NSC, but they were 
three years to be remembered. 
No one who met him could help 
but like him, he was that kind of 
person. His ability and moral cha- 
racter were unquestioned, and he 
was the kind of athlete that 
young boys want to imitate. 

includes two professional librar- 
ians, Miss Phyllis Brown and Mrs. 
Dorothy Hanks. Other pledges 
are: Rebecca McKillips, Bettie 
Martin, Nona Cobb, Marlyn Lena, 
Nelda McKee, Martha Hagewood, 
Helen Sullivan, Gwen Ellison, 
Polly Carpenter, Gene Holdman, 
Diane Anderson, Gail Smith, 
Patricia Anderson, Olivia McNe- 
ely, Susana Kennedy, and Johni- 
lle Kellogg. 



College Avenue 
wash-a-teria 

936 College Avenue 

CONVENIENT 
To All Students 

Open 24 Hours A Day 
7 Days A Week 



Attention Nine ball Players 

Pennyland will feature a nine ball tournament February 
8, 9, and 10. Registration will be held January 17-28 for 
those who wish to enter. Come by for complete details. 



1009 Washington St. 



Phone 352-3105 




BALL, BALL WHO'S GOT THE BALL— David Clark (30), and 
James Wyatt, leap high to try and tap the ball from the out- 
stretched hands of a Delta State player while Jerry McLaurin, 
and Bill Ragland look and wait. 




SAY PLEASE-Demon guard Les- 
ter Lee holds ball out of reach of 
defender in game against South- 
eastern Oklahoma Savages. 



FOUNTAIN BLUE 
RESTAURANT 

HOT LUNCHES DAILY 
ORDERS TO GO 

OPEN 

8 a.m. Until 
12 p.m. Midnight 

HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 8059 



Welcome Back 
Students 

Start the New Year 
off right 

Do your shopping at 
McClung Drug Store 

McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY 

Front and Church Streets Phone 352-2461 

FREE DELIVERY TO ALL COLLEGE DORMS 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, January 7, 1966 




The Northwestern Chapter of 
Blue Key National Honor Frat- 
ernity recently voted to rename 
its scholarships in honor of Gary 
Thomas Stewart. 

In so acting, the members sta- 
ted, "We feel that all students 
would do well to pattern their 
conduct after that of Tommy's. 
His qualities in the classroom, 
on the playing field, and as a lea- 
der were admired by all, and To- 
mmy seemed to epitomize those 
elements we look for in our mem- 
bers." 

Tommy Stewart was in Coach 
Alvin "Cracker" Brown's words 
"one of the most outstanding ath- 
letes ever to enroll at Northw- 
estern. He was an outstanding 
student, a fine man, and a true 
Christain athlete. He will stand 
forever as a shining example for 
all young athletes to follow." 

Tommy graduated from Doyline 
High School in 1962. He was the 
valedictorian of his class. Among 
his many honors were student 
body president and vice presid- 
ent, American Legion Award, 
Math Award, National Science 
Federation Scholarship, A 11-St- 
ate Basketball team for two years, 
All-State Baseball team and Class 
B Most Valuable Player in 1962. 

He was signed for a full basket- 
ball scholarship by Northwestern 
upon his graduation. In the three 
years he spent at Northwestern, 

Grover Colvin, a member of PEK athletic fraternity, is shown 

giving blood for the PEK blood bank, a bank providing blood , . . . 

for Northwestern students and faculty. Relieving Grover of P SoUtflfirlfllld 

some excess blood is Emmett Scott, chief medical technician * 
at Natchitoches Parish Hospital 



Blue Key Names Scholarship For Tommy Stewart 



bits and pieces 



LITTLE ROCK, (AP) -Arkan- 
sas Atty. Gen. Bruce Bennett 
said Sunday night that the Razor- 
back hog he bet on the outcome 
of the Cotton Bowl football game 
had escaped. 

Bennett and Louisiana Atty. 
Gen. Jack Gremillion made the 
wager on the game, which Louis- 
iana State University won 14-7 
over 'the Arkansas Razorbacks. 
Gremillion's part of the bet was 
a tiger cub. 

Bennett said the hog, Royal 
Red Boy No. 1, pried through 
iron bars of the cage somewhere 
between Shreveport and El Dor- 
ado as it was being shipped back 
to Arkansas to await instructions 
from Louisiana concerning the 
turnover. 

"I do not know whether the 
Red Boy is now roaming Ark- 
ansas or Louisiana swamps," 



only 900, and many students fai 
to see a game because of this. 



The athletic committee at 
Northeast State College has pro- 
posed a method of seating stu- 
dents at the gym for Indian 
basketball games. If passed, stu- 
dents will be required to sit in 
divided sections alphabetically. 

It seems that Brown Gym seats 

Pamela Rushing 
Is "Dream Girl" 

Pamela Rushing, sophomore 
mathematics major of Natchito- 
ches, has been voted 1966 Dream 
Girl of Theta Mu colony of Kappa 
Sigma fraternity. 

Miss Rushing was a finalist in 
the Potpourri Lady of the Brace- 
let beauty pageant and has been 
a cheerleader for two years. She 
is a member of Sigma Sigma Sig- 
ma social fraternity and Alpha 
Lambda Delta, freshman women's 
honorary society. 

Named to the court were Zoe 
Bailes, Vita Broussard, Shirley 
Kay Dalme, Marcella McGlothen, 
and Lydia Heard. Selections 
were based on personality, contri- 
butions to fraternity functions, 
and general campus conduct. 

Theta Mu also announced the 
pledging of Mike Dial, Roy Os- 
borne, Bobby Parker, David Lov- 
ell, Larry Rivers, Danny Walker, 
Deacon Lewis, Mitchel Bourgeois, 
and Paul Jeansonne. 



University of Bridgeport (Conn) 
students were treated recently by 
a visit of the Supremes, a popular 
singing group. One thousand stu- 
dents crowded into the auditor- 
ium, and hundreds stood outside 
in the rain listening to the per- 
formance through a PA system. 

Brigadoon To Be 
Presented At 
Drama Festival 

Lerner and Loewe's hit musical 
"Brigadoon" has been announced 
by Dr. Edna West as Northwest- 
ern's presentation at the 10th 
Annual Drama Variety Festival 
here next April. 

Tryouts to fill the large cast 
will be held Jan. 8, Jan. 10, and 
at other times to be announced, 
Dr. West said. 

The musical will be a joint pro- 
duction of the drama, dance, and 
music departments, and is to be 
presented April 21 and 22 for 
students and the public. College, 
university, community, and high 
school drama groups will con- 
verge at Northwestern for the 
production, and will present their 
own entries at the Drama Fest- 
ival. 

"Brigadoon" is a musical fant- 
asy about an 18th century Scott- 
ish village which comes into being 
for only one day each century. 
Two young New Yorkers of the 
present day inadvertently stumble 
on Brigadoon and find the villag- 
ers celebrating a wedding which 
should have taken place two cen- 
turies earlier. The fabric of the 
play is woven with comedy, rom- 
ance, and beautiful music. 

Hit tunes from the show in- 
clude "Almost Like Being in 
Love," "The Heather on the Hill," 
and "There But for You Go I." 

"Brigadoon's NSC production 
staff will include: Dr. Joseph 
Carlucci, orchestra director; Dr. 
Gordon Flood, chorus director; 
Mrs. Glenda Sue Howze, chore- 
ographer; Jack Krjmm, soloist 
coach; Frank Magers, technical 
director and Dr. Edna West, 
stage manager. 



Begins As New 
Education Dean 

Dr. T.P. Southerland, recently 
appointed dean of education, ex- 
pressed in an interview Tuesday, 
the belief that Northwestern is a 
recognized leader in the field of 
education, and stated that he 
plans to play an active role in the 
maintaining of this high standard. 

Dr. Southerland comes to No- 
rthwestern from the assistant su- 
perintendent for instruction post 
in Rapides parish. He is a former 
Northwestern gradMate earning 
his B.S. degree here in 1943. 

After leaving Northwestern, 
he received his M.S. degree at 
Louisiana State University in 1949 
and his Ph.D. in education in 1962 
from L.S.U. 

Education is Dr. Southerland's 
major field, but he has also serv- 
ed in the capacity of coach and 
mathematics teacher at Bolton 
high school in Alexandria and 
head coach and athletic director 
at Pineville high school in Pine- 
ville. 

Prior to his appointment to the 
position of assistant supervisor 
for instruction in 1962, Dr. South- 
erland was principal at Cherokee 
Elementary School, in Alexandria 
from 1953 until 1957, at Alexand- 
ria Junior high school from 1957 
until 1961, and High School Sup- 
ervisor in Rapides parish from 
1961 until 1962. 



MARTINIZING 

BROADMOOR 
SHOPPING 
CENTER 



For The Best 
SERVICE 

One Hour Martinizing 
One Hour Cleaning 
Until 
3:30 p.m. Daily 

Phone 352-6173 



he reaped many honors. Among 
these were All-Gulf States Con- 
ference pitcher for two years, 
best record in GSC— 10-2, third 
in the nation in earned run ave- 
rage with a 0.96, president of the 
N Club, member of Phi Epsilon 
Kappa, Blue Key, and Kappa 
Delta Pi. Tommy was also a much 
sought-after player by the major 
leagues as was evident in the inc- 
reasing number of pro scouts who 
watched him perform. He also 
starred for Kelly's Truckers in 
the Tri-State Semi-pro League. 

Permission to rename the scho- 
larship was obtained from Mrs. 
Louise Stewart by means of a 
letter from Dean Dudley Fulton. 
In her answer she also included 
the following: "This honor shall 
be stored in my treasure house of 
memories as a beacon to light my 

Nursing Receives 
$264,941 Grant 

Northwestern will receive 
$264,941 in a grant from the U.S. 
Department of Health, Educa- 
tion and Welfare for a nurses 
training facility in Shreveport. 

President John S. Kyser said 
the funds will finance part 
of the $900,000 nurses training 
dormitory, classroom and office 
building now under construction 
adjacent to the Schumpert Mem- 
orial Hospital in Shreveport. 

Bonds and other college reven- 
ues will finance the remainder 
of the new facility's costs. Com- 
pletion date for the facility is 
set for July 1. 

Original Crafts 
To Be Presented 
Starting Sunday 

Original crafts by members of 
the Louisiana Crafts Council will 
be exhibited at Northwestern 
State College' art gallery in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium beginning 
Sunday and running through 
Jan. 21. 

The gallery will be open from 
2 until 5 p.m. Sunday and from 9 
a.m. until 4 p.m. weekdays. 

Works in the show include 
tapestries, rugs, need l,e work 
ceramics, sculpture, constructions 
and other crafts products. 

The show has been exhibited 
at the University of Southwestern 
in Lafayete and will go to 
Louisiana State after the North- 
western showing. 

The Louisiana Crafts Council 
is a non-profit organization for 
promotion of the creation and 
appreciation of fine craft work 
in the state. It is an affiliate of 
the American Crafts Council 
Grant Kenner of the -North- 
western State art department is 
the LCC North Louisiana re- 
presentative. 




Make your trip to Europe pay for itself. 

PAYING JOBS 
IN EUROPE 

Luxembourg- 25000 jobs (of- 
fice, resort, farm, factory, etc.) 
are available in Europe with 
wages to $400. Travel grants 
are given to each applicant. 
Send $2 (handling and airmail) 
to Dept. T, American Student 
Information Service, 22 Ave. 
de la Liberte, Grand Duchy of 
Luxembourg for a 36-page il- 
lustrated booklet giving all 
jobs and application forms. 



way when I stumble in this world 
so hushed with woe. Thank you 
for keeping alive his memory in 
such a beautiful way." 

For the last five years, out of 
its funds, Blue Key has provided 
for scholarships of $100 per sem- 
ester for four semesters to in- 
coming freshmen men. 

Selection is based on previous 
scholastic performance and need. 
Upon receiving the scholarship, 
the recipient must maintain a 
"B" average in order to keep it. 
The first recipients of the ann- 
ual Gary Thomas Stewart Mem- 
orial Scholarship are Dale Dewitt 
of DeRidder and Dennis Ford of 
Leesville. 

Band Purchases 
New Uniforms; ] 
Gets New Look 

Northwestern State College's 
band will take on a new look for 
next year when more than 100 
new uniforms are completed in 
the spring. 

Band director Robert Smith 
said the suits have been ordered 
from Oswalt Uniform Company 
of Staten Island, N. Y. 

The Demon marching uniform 
will be an Embassy style with 
a new Napoleonic leather over- 
lay. The suit will be a deep pur- 
ple. The white overlay is trimmed 
in cardinal red and purple. 

A flaming red Demon head will 
be on the front of the white over- 
lay, and the letters NSC in red 
will be on the back. The Demon 
head was designed by Jack Gates 
of the Northwestern art depart- 
ment. 

The purple trousers will be 
trimmed with a two and a half 
inch white braid stripe with a 
one inch cardinal red stripe tri- 
mmed with purple in the center 
of the white trim. 

Shoes for the new "getup" will 
be white. The hat is white with 
a purple center, white bill and 
straps. A large N of nickel silver 
and a red plume set the cap off. 

The white overlay will be re- 
moved for concert appearances. 
The deep purple tuxedo will be 
trimmed in white with pearl. studs 
and purple satin bow tie. An Em- 
bassy ribbon with white NSC may 
be added for afternoon programs. 

Smith said a dozen majorette 
and drum major uniforms have 
been ordered. The band will also 
have a new banner proclaiming 
Northwestern Demon Band and 
will march carrying nine diff- 
erent flags. 



Very Big 
On Campus! 




THE AUTHORITY 

• more than a million facts 

• over 10,000 subject 
headings 

• completely updated to '66 

• fully-indexed for instant 
use 

• indispensable study aid 

Wony Exclusive New Features! 

ONLY $1.50 . In soilproof 

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At Your Campus Store or 
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auce 



VOL. LH— No. 16 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, February 11, 1966 




Women Dorms Closing 
Hours Change Monday 



THE TEXAS BOYS CHOIR, versatile singing group from Fort Worth, will perform at the 
Fine Arts Auditorium Thursday at 8 p.m. Sponsored by the Northwestern-Natchitoches Con- 
cert Association, the group has appeared on national television on several occasions and 
in concerts across the United States and Europe. 



Texas Boys Choir Of Fort Worth 
To Perform Here Thursday Night 



The Northwestern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association will present 
the Texas Boys Choir of Fort 
Worth in the Fine Arts Auditori- 
um Thursday at 8 p.m. The con- 
cert, directed by the founder, 
George Bragg, will include mad- 
rigales, church music, Broadway- 
style selections and Western 
ballads in appropriate costumes 
and professionally staged. 

The Texas Boys Choir was fou- 
nded in 1946 and has given over 
1400 concerts. Their appearances 
have ranged from singing High 
Mass for Pope John XXIII at St. 
Peter's Basilica in Rome to Ed 
Sullivan and Perry Como Shows 
on national television. 

The boys range in age from 



eight to fifteen years and are re- 
cruited from the Fort Worth area. 
They are given conservatory-type 
training and are developed for at 
least one-and-a-half years before 
participating in one of two con- 
cert choirs. 

The Texas Boys Choir records 
for Decca Records and their re- 
cordings include a collection of 
Protestant hymns, "Lead Kindly 
Light", "Folk Songs and Western 
Ballads", and "Carols of Many 
Lands". 

Students will be admitted on 
their student activity card and 
members of the concert associa- 
tion by their season ticket. Single 
admissions are $4.40 for adults 
and $2.20 for students. 



Fletcher Attends 
California Meeting 

Dr. Marie Fletcher, professor of 
English, is at the University of 
Southern California in Los An- 
geles this week attending a work- 
shop for directors of special study 
institutes set up by the National 
Defense Education Act. 

Northwestern has been selected 
as one of 126 colleges and uni- 
versities to participate in English 
institutes this summer. An allo- 
cation of more than $51,000 will 
be granted for the program by the 
U.S. Department of Health, Edu- 
cation and Welfare. 

Dr. Fletcher will be director 
of the institute program at North- 
western. 



President John S. Kyser an- 
nounces his approval of new re- 
gulations for closing hours of 
women's dormitories, effective 
Monday, Feb. 14. 

Information on the new policy 

Honor Fraternity 
Inducts Members 

A total of 36 persons were ini- 
tiated into the Northwestern 
Chapter of Phi Kappa Phi na- 
tional scholastic fraternity at the 
annual initiation meeting held 
Jan. 11 on the NSC campus. 

Membership is based on char- 
acter and outstanding scholar- 
ship. 

Initiated were: 

James A. Roshto, Mrs. Linda 
Carmen Gates, Mrs. Kay Austin 
McElwee, Mrs. Betty Palmer 
Jones, Miss Helen Elizabeth Ham, 
Miss Deirdre Lynne Chaney, and 
Mrs. Bonnie Bodenhamer, all of 
Natchitoches; 

Miss Jeannie Behm and Miss 
Maribeth Henderson of Logans- 
port; Miss Shelia Culp and Miss 
Edwena Roach of Monroe; Miss 
Helen C. Tousek, Miss Marjorie 
Floyd, and Miss Sharon Lynn 
Derbonne of Pineville; 

Mrs. Sharon Andries Lee and 
Miss Betty Kaye Miller of Many; 
Mrs. Carolyn Ivy Smith, Sarepta; 
Mrs. Melba Orsbon Sparks, Pro- 
vencal; Miss Pamela Faye Pep- 
perman, Metairie; Miss Carolyn 
Everette Brewer, DeRidder; Miss 
Janet Key Mott, Cheney ville; 

Miss Marjorie Elaine Miller, 
Ville Platte; Wallace Hebert, 
West Lake; Charles S. Gallien, 
Cloutierville; Miss Dana Leigh 
Faraldo, Colfax; Odis Donald 
(Continued on page 8) 



is being mailed to parents of wo- 
men students residing in the 
dormitories. Parents are being 
asked to indicate acceptance and 
compliance or disapproval in 
writing by returning the form to 
Mrs. Lucile Hendrick, dean of 
women. 

If parents disapprove, they 
may specify restrictions they de- 
sire placed upon their daughter 
as a dormitory resident. 

New closing hours as these 
apply to each class are: 

Freshmen, 9 o'clock Monday, 
Tuesday and Thursday; 10:30 
o'clock Wednesday; 12 midnight 
Friday and Saturday; and 11 
o'clock Sunday. 

Sophomores, 9 o'clock Monday 
and Tuesday; 10:30 o'clock Wed- 
nesday and Thursday (Thursday 
night privilege may be substi- 
tuted for Monday or Tuesday) ; 12 
midnight Friday and Saturday; 
11 o'clock Sunday. 

Juniors, 10:30 o'clock Monday 
through Thursday; 12 midnight 
Friday and Saturday; 11 o'clock 
Sunday. 

Seniors, 11 o'clock Monday 
through Thursday; 12 midnight 
Friday and Saturday; 11 o'clock 
Sunday. 

Dance Tonight 

The Associated Women Stu- 
dents and the Student Govern- 
ment Association will sponsor a 
dance tonight in the Student Cen- 
ter from 7 to 11 p.m. Music will 
be furnished by The Monks of 
LSU. Dress will be semi-formal. 
There is no admission charge and 
free refreshments will be served. 

Everyone is cordially invited to 
come celebrate Valentines with 
the AWS and the SGA. 



Tran Thi Tuy Ngoc 



Vietnamese Girl To Study At NSC 



A pretty Vietnamese girl who 
has come to the United States to 
continue her education enrolled 
last Friday. 

Miss Tran Thi Tuy Ngoc, 21, 
arrived on the campus Friday 
morning in a bright yellow ankle- 
length dress, or aodai, and im- 
mediately began wading through 
the paraphernalia of registration. 

Miss Tran, who speaks Vietna- 
mese and French fluently, also 
communicates in English but has 
problems "when you speak so 
quickly." She smiled and nodded 
in the affirmative when asked 
"how many years did you attend 
school in Viet Nan?" and "how 
many brothers and sisters do you 
have?" 

The daughter of a lieutenant- 
colonel in the South Vietnamese 
Army. Miss Tran said she wanted 
to study business administration 
"where I can work in a bank 
when I return to Viet Nam." 

Welcomed to Northwestern by 
Dean of Students Dudley Fulton, 
Registrar Otis R. Crew and Dean 
of Instruction and the Graduate 
School Dr. Leo T. Allbritten, Miss 
Tran said, "I feel so fortunate to 
be able to study in America There 
are so many in Viet Nam who 
Want to study here ubt cannot 
get the opportunity." 



Miss Tran attended elemen- 
tary and secondary schools in 
Saigon for 14 years and went to 
the University of Dalat in Viet 
Nam for one year. She enrolled 
at Northwestern as a freshman. 
"I need study English much," 
she smiled. 

The Leesville Rotary Club will 
underwrite Miss Tran's expenses 
while she is studying in America. 
She will live in Leesville with Lt. 
Col. and Mrs. D. E. Lynch. Col. 
Lynch is stationed at Fort Polk. 

Col. Lynch fought with Miss 
Tran's father, Lt. Col. Tran Ba, 
in Viet Nam and met Miss Tran 
while in Saigon. Hearing of Miss 
Tran's desire to study in Ameri- 
ca, Col. Lynch promised to try 
and arrange for an American ed- 
ucation for her. 

The Leesville Rotarians heard 
of the request and agreed to 
sponsor Miss Tran at Northwes- 
tern. Miss Tran will commute 
school bus provided for students 
attending Northwestern by the 
Vernon Parish School Board. 

"I will feel at home with Col. 
and Mrs. Lynch," said Miss Tran. 
"They have four sons, and I left 
four brothers and a sister to 
come here from Saigon." 

Miss Tran arrived in Leesville 



Thursday after two days of jet 
flights. "I was afraid I would 
miss something, so I did not 
sleep the whole time," she smil- 
ed. 

Asked how the South Vietnam- 
ese people felt about America 
soldiers, Miss Tran replied, "We 
are so happy to have them there. 
We need them so badly. Our 
people could not struggle alone." 

But she was quick to point, 
"Life in Saigon is not so bad as 
we often read. We have only one 
soldier guard our house at 
night." 

Miss Tran, a dainty, 4-foot-10 
inches tall, said she was happy 
when the United States resumed 
bombing of North Viet Nam. 
"We are so tired of war. My 
country has been at war since I 
was born. Maybe your govern- 
ment can help end it." 

During a discussion of Ameri- 
can customs, Miss Tran smiled 
proudly, "I know the American 
dances-the twist, the surf and 
the mashed potatoes. We learn 
them from the soldiers." 

"I like your music. The first 
thing I want to do when I finish 
this," she said, pointing to the 
stack of registration cards, "is 
get a recording of 'Unchained 
Melody' by the Righteous Bro- 
thers. 




MISS TRAN THI TUY NGOC, 21-year-old daughter of a South 
Vietnamese Army officer, enrolled at Northwestern for the 
Spring semester. Helping her with registration is Registrar 
Otis R Crew. Miss Tran, from Saigon, will live with Lt. Col. 
and Mrs. D. E. Lynch at Fort Polk and commute. 



Page 2 



/HE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 11, 1966 



Our Black Knights-A Will and a Way? 

The Black Knights of Northwestern is a group of out- 
standing cadets who are no strangers to national recognition. 
In 1960, at the Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington, D.C., 
NSC's crack drill team captured a first place in parade phase 
and a fifth place in fancy drill, competing against teams from 
all over the United States. They won a third place over-all 
in 1963 at Southern Invitational, a first place over-all in 1964 
and a second place over-all in 1965 in the same competition. 
In 1965, the Knights also carried off first place in precision 
drill competing with the best of southern schools. 

The Knights have performed at Many, at the Louisiana 
Tech football game and the Homecoming game, in the Christ- 
mas parade here in Natchitoches and at some of the basket- 
ball games. This year, invitations have been received by the 
group to appear in the Pudue Invitational and in competion 
at Texas A&M and Arizona State. They will compete in the 
Southern Invitational at Louisiana State University April 2 
and they will probably march in local parades and athletic 
events. 

Through public service and consistent excellence in com- 
petition, the men who take pride in the results of their hour- 
a-day drills have advanced the name of Northwestern State 
College of Louisiana. They have done the school a service 
that is invaluable — call it publicity or favorable reflection 
on the institution or what you will — and they are to be com- 
mended for their efforts. However, their reputation must be 
tested nationally for they have already proved themselves 
regionally. Their showing in 1960 in Washington was impres- 
sive but the opportunity to prove they can do it again is not 
available at the present. They have not been competing 
nationally and yet they have the material to do so. 

The problem is money and the obvious solution is school 
funds. But the question is not that simple. It would require 
a good deal of money and the more intelligent solution would 
be to get the necessary funds from the people who benefit 
by the achievements of the group. These are primarily: the 
college itself, of which the Black Knights is a chartered 
organization; the Army that trains them, supplies their equip- 
ment and offers them careers, and the students of the college 
who benefit by the publicity the group achieves for the name 
of the institution. There are also the townspeople of Natchi- 
toches. 

Some people beg for money, Girl Scouts sell cookies, 
fraternities and sororities think up the craziest ways to get a 
buck for something they need, and other people just get it. 
A little initiative goes a long way when it's based on genuine 
desire. Perhaps one of these years, we may again see the name 
of Northwestern in the winners of national drill com petiti on. 



TTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Editor Brill Gives Thanks 



With the close of the fall semester of 1965-66, we ended 
another semester of work with the Current Sauce. The Sauce 
will be under the able direction of a new staff for the spring" 
semester. Therefore, we think that it is proper at this time to 
thank the people who made the printing of the paper in the 
fall possible. 

A special word of thanks go out to all the members of 
the News Bureau. We would like to mention in porticular 
Earl Coulon, adviser for the Current Sauce. Without the able 
assistance of Mr. Coulon, we do not think the paper could 
have made the improvements that it has accomplished up 
to today. Mr. Coulon has not restricted editorial policy, 
but has acted purely as an adviser. He has always been willing 
to give us his time when needed and for this we give him 
our thanks. 

At this time we would also like to mention the print shop 
under Tommy Dunagan. This group did everything in its 
power to improve the appearance of the paper and to get the 
paper out by its Friday afternoon deadline. 

Next we would like to thank the members of the staff 
itself: Pat McMeel who shared the editor's duties and with 
whose help the paper was a smooth running organization; 
Kenny Baker and James Posey, who gave a complete coverage 
of ALL campus athletics; Linda Broughton and Marie Med- 
ica for their coverage of the social life of Northwestern. 

For campus coverage we would like to thank Ed Cullen, 
Mike Crawford, Jim O'Quinn, Rick Semon, Pete Dove, Alton 
Sanders, Mack Robbins, Susie Chancey, Steve Weber, and 
last, but not least, Sharon Matthews. 

In the business end of the paper, our thanks go to our 
advertisors. We would also like to congratulate Patsy Wat- 
kins and Calvin Johnson for their handling of the business 
affairs of the Sauce. 

We would also like to thank the student body for their 
fine cooperation. It has been a pleasure to serve as editor 
this semester. — Jerry Brill 




^J&^Jt^M-JpZ SEMSSTEiZ? OF mxjfiHTRK. ASSIGN- 

MENTS & FAIR TESTS, CONSlPERATiON & HELP — ^ 2&4r> 



THIS WEEK AT NORTHWESTERN 

Friday, Feb. 1 1 

Play, Little Theatre, 8 p.m. 

Valentine Dance, Student Center, 7-11 p.m. 

Saturday, Feb. 12 

Basketball, Southwestern, Lafayette 
Blue Key Movie, FAA, 7:30 p.m . 

Monday, Feb. 14 

SGA Meeting, SGA room, 6 p.m. 
Kappa Delta Pi Meeting. 
Tuesday, Feb. 15 

Basketball, Nicholls, Coliseum, 7:30 p.m. 
Newcomers Family Night Supper, Armory, 5:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, Feb. 16 

Purple Jacket meeting, Purple Jacket Room, 4 p.m. 
Greek Week 
Thursday Feb. 17 

SLTA Meeting, Warren Easton Auditorium, 6:45 p.m. 

Music Festival (Solo and Small Ensenble), 

LT, FAA, 8 p.m.-ll p.m. 
Delta Kappa Gamma Meeting, 
Greek Week 

Now Is The Time. . .(or) 
Avoiding The Diatribe 

"College literary magazines are usually short-lived. They 
spring up where interested people are, and dying obscure 
deaths leave only volume one, number one, as their epitaph 
on some library's shelves. For one reason or another, such is 
their usually accepted fate. 

" 'etc', however, was planned as an enduring part of the 
campus to be continued as long as there are creative people 
with a desire to attempt something ambitious, and as long as 
there is a receptive audience. We feel that this campus has 
both. . . 

Look for the Fall edition of 'etc'." 

The above is quoted from a literary magazine that 
appeared on this campus last spring. There was no fall edition 
of "etc." And there won't be any more editions of the maga- 
zine or any other such magazine until this school recognizes 
the need of the creative student, and then aims at fulfilling 
that need. 

Such a magazine offered the student artist and writer a 
chance for expression and offered the college something to be 
proud of. 

The Pentateuch has its Leviticus, Numbers and Deute- 
ronomy but not so our "etc." Its genesis was wrought by 
many hours of hard work on the part of unpaid and often 
unthanked persons and its exodus is simply this little morsel 
of an epitaph. 



SUSGA Performer 
Is Well Received 

Anyone who happened to stroll 
into the Student Center last Fri. 
day evening was probably some- 
what puzzled at first glance. He 
probably would have witnessed 
quite a bit of knee-slapping and 
wild laughter coming from all 
parts of the room. 

Then, after further surveying 
the situation, he would have di- 
scovered that the cause of all 
this laughter and noise-making 
was a stocky little elderly gen. 
tleman perched upon a piano 
stool telling jokes to the audi- 
ence. 

This gentleman, who had every, 
one from the president of the col- 
lege to just plain spectators rol- 
ling in their seats, was the guest 
entertainer for the Southern Uni- 
versities Student Government 
Association banquet held in the 
Student Union Building at North- 
western. 

His name is Shearen Elebash 
and as he stated it, "although my 
accent doesn't show it, I'm from 
a small town in Alabama by the 
name of Selma. That's about four 
walking miles from Montgomery." 

Elebash is probably one af the 
most talented entertainers ever 
to appear at NSC doing every- 
thing from singing Negro spirit- 
uals to reciting lines from Shake- 
speare. 

In a recitation of Romeo and 
Juliet, Elebash used three diff- 
erent versions, first with a Pari- 
sian accent, then in a British 
dialogue, and finally, "the way 
they say it in Uniontown, Alab- 
ama." 

Word of Advice 
Elebash gave a word of advice 
to the SUSGA members present. 
"It's not what you say, but how 
you say it," said the Alabaman. 
"For instance, when you want to 
compliment your best girl friend, 
you should say 'When I look into 
your face time stands still.', and 
not, "You got a face that'd stop 
a clock." 

In discussing the history of the 
American Revolution, Elebash 
commented on an argument Mrs. 
Paul Revere had with her hus- 
band. "I don't care who's coming; 
I'm using the horse tonight." 




I & fiesn 

Dear Editor: 

Never have I seen an opinion 
poll of students concerning the 
taste of coffee in the Student 
Center at Northwestern, but I 
am about to relate my opinion. 
It tastes enough like coffee to 
distinguish it from hot, muddy 
water. 

I think that if it were im- 
proved, the students would pur- 
chase twice as much. Never have 
I talked to a coffee drinker at 
Northwestern who really enjoyed 
the Student Center's coffee. 

I am really satisfied with the 
improvements that our new man- 
ager has made,but it is my opin- 
ion that he missed a big possi- 
bility when he forgot to change 
his way of making coffee. 

Thanks, 

A Coffee Drinker 



urrent S^ur^e 

ESTABLISHED 1B14 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, to 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly In the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription S3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Danny Gayer Acting Editor 

L. Alan McMurtry Business Manager 

Earl Coulon Faculty Adviser 

Editorial* reflect only the opinions e' 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinlens of the student body or ths 
administration and faculty of the coUege. 

This paper Is printed by the Graphic 
Artl Division of the Industrial Education 
Department »f Northwestern. 



Friday, February 11, 1966 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 




NORTH WESTERN'S BAND WILL take on a new look when more than 100 of these new uni- 
forms arrive in the Spring. Band director Bob Smith said the suit is an Embassy design. The 
uniform is deep purple with a white leather overlay and white and scarlet trim. The Demon- 
head on the front and the lettering on the back are scarlet. The suit can be transformed into 
a concert tuxedo. 



Graduate Grant 
For Librarians 
Available Now 

Louisiana State Library is of- 
fering a $2,000 scholarship, for 
graduate study leading to a Mas- 
ter's in Library Science. An- 
nouncement of this grant, which 
is included in this library's State 
Plan and is possible through 
funds available under the Fed- 
eral Library Services and Con- 
struction Act, is made by Miss 
Sallie Farrell, state librarian. 

The recipient must be a citizen 
of the United States and resident 
of Louisiana or a neighboring 
state. He must hold a Bachelor's 
degree from a four-year college 
or university, and must have 
made application and received 
full admission to an ALU accredi- 
ted library school, or must have 
received tentative admission if 
still in progress toward a bac- 
calaureate degree. Among these, 
he may attend the school of his 
choice. Upon completion of the 
degree, he will be expected to 
work for at least two years in a 
Louisiana public library. 

Information and application 




STEVE HALE, assistant professor 
of education, was awarded the 
Ph. D. degree in Education by 
East Texas State University re- 
cently. Dr. Hale joined the North- 
western faculty last Septeember. 
He was a 1960 graduate of North 
Texas State University and re- 
ceived the Master of Education 
degree from East Texas State in 
1963. 



forms may be secured by writing 
to: Miss Sallie Farrell, State Li- 
brarian, Post Office Box 131, 
Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70821. 



Blue Key Movies 
Start Saturday 

Roy Corley, Blue Key presi- 
dent, has announced that six Blue 
Key movies will be presented on 
Saturday nights this semester 
when there is no major college 
activity scheduled. 

The first movie, "Written on the 
Wind," is scheduled for this Sat- 
urday night and will feature Rock 
Hudson, Lauren Bacall, Robert 
Stack and Academy Award winner 
Dorothy Malone. The movie is in 
Technicolor and will be preceded 
by a color cartoon. 

Other movies to be presented 
later in the semester include; 
"Charade", "The Mouse that Ro- 
ared", "The List of Adrian Mes- 
senger", "High Noon", and "Cape 
Fear." 

All movies will be shown in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium and 
will start at 7:30 p.m. Admission 
will be twenty-five cents. 



Dr. Burton P. Dupuy, Jr. 

Optometrist 

Wishes to announce the removal of his office 
to 401 Keyser Avenue, one block west of the 
Natchitoches Parish Hospital. 

Phone 352-5335 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 




THE FINEST, MOST 
SATISFYING MEALS 
ARE FOUND AT 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



"Social Concerns" 
Theme For Wesley 
Throughout Month 

"Social Concerns" is the theme 
for the program of the Wesley 
Foundation of Northwestern for 
February. 

Wednesday, "Henry F." a mem- 
ber of Alcoholics Anonymous, 
spoke about his experiences as 
an alcoholic and drew a sequence 
of cartoons. 

Continuing the theme will be a 
presentation by James Wilson on 
Wednesday, with a discussion of 
the role of the Negro in the Me- 
thodist Church. 

On Feb. 23, there will be a 
showing of a film, "Murder in the 
Streets," a frank and candid por- 
trait of the urbanization problems 
facing our large cities. 

Dr. L. J. Plunkett will concl- 
ude the month's programs on 
March 2 by presentation of film 
strips of his activities as a volun- 
teer doctor in South America. 

The Wesley Foundation is open 
to students who may wish to be a 
part of its activities. Chapel ser- 
vices are held at 6:30 p.m. 

Kappa Delta Pi 
To Meet Monday 

Kappa Delta Pi, honorary edu- 
cational fraternity, will meet 
Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock 
in the Home Economics living 
room. 

Mrs. C.B. Moody will speak on 
the educational system of Eng- 
land. 

All members have been urged 
to attend the first meeting of the 
spring semester. 

GUEST SPEAKER 

William Wells, associated with 
the Southern Plywood Company, 
will be guest speaker at the In- 
dustrial Arts Club meeting 
Thursday, at 6:30 p.m. at the 
Wesley Foundation. 



Reading Course 
Open To Students 

A remedial reading class every 
week day beginning Monday, is 
planned for students who are 
having trouble with reading or 
vocabulary, by Kenneth Hackney, 
assistant professor of psychology. 

According to Hackney, the pro- 
posed class will be given only if 
20 or more students are interest- 
ed. The sessions are primarily 
geared to those students who are 
actually in difficulty with their 
reading comprehension and vo- 
cabulary. 

"Many of the students do need 
this course," said Hackney, "and 
they can contact me at my office 
in room 324 Warren Easton." 

The main objectives of the class 
will be to improve the reading 
ability and vocabulary of the tro- 
ubled student. Spelling will be 
touched on, but not emphasized. 




DEAN OF MEN Leonard Nichols 
is shown in action at the spring 
registration in Prather Coliseum. 
The personable dean controls the 
flow of registrants to the Coli- 
seum area. Although still time 
consuming, the registration pro- 
cedure is a well-organized, smooth 
functioning operation in spacious 
Prather Coliseum — in comparison 
to the crowded confines, former- 
ly, of Caldwell Hall. 






Let's hear 
it for the 
cheerleaders ! 




Everybody cheers for ice-cold Coca-Cola. Coke has 
the taste you never get tired of... always refresh- 
ing. That's why things go better with Coke... after 
Coke . . . after Coke. 

Natchitoches Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 




Page 4 



"The current sauce 



Friday, February 11, 1966 



Biology Dept. Gets $42,000 NSF Grant 




FQfc YOU ■ RIGHT HERE AT THE EMt? OF TH' TSPM." 



Dr. W. G. Erwin, professor and 
logical Sciences, attended a mee- 
ting of directors of Cooperative 
College-School Science Programs 
sponsored by the National Sci- 
ence Foundation (NSF) in Wash- 
ington, D. C, Jan. 24-26. 

The program at NSC, to be 
held this summer, is designed to 
introduce 24 high school biology 
teachers to the philosophy and 
techniques of teaching Biological 
Sciences Curriculum Study 
(BSCS) materials. 

A grant of $42,000 from the 
National Science Foundation 
will be used to provide stipends 
for participants in the NSC pro- 
gram and to pay the costs of 
instruction. 

While in Washington, Dr. 
Erwin met with representatives 
of the Commission on Undergra- 
duate Education in the Biological 

Russell Library 
Receives Check 

The Russell Library received a 
$200 check on Jan. 5 for the lib- 
rary book fund from Mrs. Ger- 
trude Bott Saucier, a Northwes- 
tern alumna of Baton Rouge. Mrs. 
Saucier sent a similar gift last 
year. 

The money enabled the library 
to secure several interesting and 
valuable items for its Louisiana 
Collection. 

MacKenzie, librarian, expressed 
his view that alumni gifts cound 
greatly assist the college library 
in keeping abreast with the grow- 
ing demands for service. 




Sciences and the National Science 
Foundation to discuss a program 
now under consideration for sup- 
ort by NSF. 

This program will involve the 
participation or selected under- 
graduate majors in biology-edu- 
cation in the general biology la- 
boratory program at Northwes- 
tern, as well as provision for re- 
leased time for two staff mem- 
bers to prepare a college labora- 
tory manual adapted to the new 
general biology course at North- 
western. If approved, this pro- 
posal will involve a grant of 
$69,000. 

Dr. Bailey Joins 
Phi Kappa Phi 

Dr. Mildred Hart Bailey, assis- 
tant professor of education was 
initiated into the University of 
Mississippi chapter of Phi Kappa 
Phi Jan. 16. 

Phi Kappa Phi is a national 
honorary scholastic fraternity, 
with membership limited to per- 
sons of sound character and out- 
standing scholarship. 

Dr. Bailey was graduated from 
Ole Miss in August. Her disser- 
tation, written in the area of 
reading instruction, has recently 
been nominated for consideration 
as the outstanding dissertation 
of the year by the International 
Reading Association. 



Spring Graduate 
Joins Glass Firm 

Miss Elaine LaCaze has joined 
Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company, 
Chemical Division, in Lake Cha- 
rles as a Chemist according to an 
announcement by A. T. Raetzsch, 
works manager of the Lake Cha- 
rles plant. 

Miss LaCaze was graduated 
from Northwestern in January 
with a B.S. degree in Science Edu- 
cation. A native of Cullen, she 
was graduated fr'om Springhill 
High School in 1961. 

Miss LaCaze is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Gus LaCaze of Cul- 
len. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 1 1 :00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



NSC Stage Band 
To Don Blazers 
Of Burgundy 

Burgundy blazer coats will be 
worn by the Northwestern State 
College Stage Band this spring in 
their opening jazz concert March 
1, in the Fine Arts auditorium. 
The band will then go on tour 
March 3-4. Dr. Edward Tarratus 
will direct the group. 

Members of the band, selected 
by audition, are saxophones: Kay 
Williams, Toby Cooper, David 
Butler, Doug Sullivan, and David 
Williams, trombones: Fred Pal- 
mer, Les Steele, Clifton Gibson, 



Wanted - Part Time Worker 
Young man to assist adver- 
tising manager in servicing 
local advertising accounts. 
Prefer sophomore or fresh- 
man if inexperienced. 

Natchitoches Times 
Mr. Roper, Advertising Mgr. 



Ray Burnham; trumpets: Charles 
Horton, Byron Clark, Ronny 
Jones, Leonard Casson, and Jack 
Gates, piano: Frank Rodie; Bass: 
John Kite; guitar: Robert Ezell; 
French horn: Larry Wiley; tuba: 
James Green; drums: Steve Hitt; 
bongo drums: Rick Jonas; and 
singers: Jamie Clark and Wayne 
Meachum. 



FOR FINE FOODS 
AND GOOD SERVICE 
Go To 

BROADMOOR 
- RESTAURANT - 

Enjoy yourself in the 
comfort of our dining room 

Broadmoor 
Shopping Center 

Phone 352-6120 



N.S.C. to Host 
Guidance Meeting 

Northwestern State College will 
be the scene of the Seventh Ann- 
ual Guidance Conference spon- 
sored by Northwestern and the 
State Department of Education 
Tuesday, Feb. 22. 

Dr. Merle M. Ohlsen, professor 
of educational psychology at the 
University of Illinois and a nat- 
ionally-known author, will be the 
featured speaker. 

This year's conference, which 
is expected to attract principals, 
counselors, and other educators 
from 22 northwestern Louisiana 
parishes, will focus on "Group 
Counseling and Guidance." 

Dr. Ray McCoy and Dr. Jack 
Daniels of the Department of 
Education and Educational Psy- 
chology at Northwestern and Dr. 
Carrol Eubanks, state director of 
guidance, are in charge of the 
program 

The all-day conference will get 
underway at 9 a.m. with a talk 
by Dr. Ohlsen. 

Dr. Ohlsen has served as a 
counselor-educator for 21 years 
in elementary schools, secondary 
schools, and colleges, and has 
been a member of the editorial 
board of the "Personnel and Gui- 
dance Journal." 

He is listed in "Leaders in Edu- 
cation," "Who's Who in American 
Education," "Who's Who in the 
Midwest," and "American Men of 
Science." 

Dr. Ohlsen received the mas- 
tertr degree from the University 
of Illinois, and the Ph.D. degree 
from the University of Iowa. 



FINEST 
QUALITY 
CLEANING 
by 

Bright and Son 
Dry Cleaners 

224 Amulet 



Broadmoor Gift 
and Furniture 

Broadmoor 
Shopping Center 

Complete Line 

of I 
Valentine Gifts 
are 

Available Now. 

Prices vary to fit 
all NSC student 
pocket books. 

Come in 

and browse 



Free 
Gift Wrapping 

Phone 352-5756 



GET THESE SPECIALS! 

Dry Skin Lotion Cellogen Hormone Hand Cream 

$2.00 VALUE FOR $1.00 $5.00 VALUE FOR $2.75 

Hormone Hand Cream 

$2.50 VALUE FOR $1.25 

Dry Skin Cleaner Salon Cold Cream 

$3.00 VALUE FOR $1.50 $5.00 VALUE FOR $2.50 

FREE GIFT WRAPPING 
FREE DELIVERY TO DORMS 

Also: Valentine Gifts and Cards Are Available 

DeBLIEUX'S PHARMACY NEW DRUG STORE 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER SECOND AND ST. DENIS 

PHONE 352-4582 PHONE 352-2386 



Friday, February 11, 1966 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 




Maltese-Torgrimson Recital 
"Finest In Many A Year' 



By Branko Stojadinovic 




Initial Flight 
Made By McRae 
In ROTC Program 

Cadet Lt. Col. Ralph O. McRae, 
Jr., of Leesville, established a 
first in the ROTC program at NSC 
when he became the first of five 
flight cadets to solo in a light 
aircraft. 

The flight, consisting of three 
take-offs and three landings, took 
place at 8:30 a.m. on the morning 
of January 10 and was accompli- 
shed after only eight hours and 
five minutes of dual flight train- 
ing. 

"The experience and the thrill 
is fabulous" is the way Cadet Mc- 
Rae described the flight. 

Phillips Reveals 
Tennis Schedule 
For Spring Season 

Coach Red Phillips' tennis 
team, given punch by the return 
of four lettermen, will be trying 
to improve on last year's 5-5 rec- 
ord when they dive into a 14-ev- 
ent schedule this season. 

The returnees, all seniors, are 
Lloyd Wallace of Shreveport; 
Danny Walker of Shreveport; 
Larry Fisher of Natchitoches and 
James Dowden of Shreveport. A 
newcomer to the team this year is 
freshman Buster Knolls, a fresh- 
man from New Orleans. 

The tennis schedule: 

March 28 — Louisiana Tech, Rus- 
ton; April 2 — Southwestern, Nat- 
chitoches; April 4 — Northeast, 
Monroe; April 7 — Nicholls, Nat- 
chitoches; April 11 — McNeese, 
Natchitoches; April 14— South 
eastern, Hammond; April 22 — 
Northeast, Natchitoches; April 
25 — Southwestern, Lafayette; Ap- 
ril 28— Louisiana Tech, Natchit- 
oches; April 30— Southeastern, 
Natchitoches; My 2— Nicholls 
State, Thibodaux; May 6— Cen- 
tenary, Natchitoches; May 9— Mc- 
Neese, Lake Charles; May 12-13— 
GSC Meet, Lake Charles. 



Clayton Releases 
Football Schedule 

Troy State of Alabama replaces 
Ouachita Baptist on the nine- 
game Northwestern football sch- 
edule for 1966. 

The schedule, released by head 
coach and athletic director Jack 
Clayton last week, calls for four 
home games and four on the road 
The site of the game with Pen- 
sacola Navy has not been decided. 

In addition to Gulf States Con- 
ference games, the Demons play 
Troy State, Louisiana College, 
Pensacola Navy and University 
of Tennessee Martin Branch. 

Clayton said the first week of 
the season, Sept. 17, is open and 
might be filled at a later date. 

The schedule: 

Sept. 24 — Louisiana College, 
Natchitoches; Oct. 1— Northeast 
State, Monroe; Oct. 8— Pensacola 
Navy, site to be determined; Oct. 
15 — Martin, Tenn., Natchitoches; 
Oct. 22 — Louisiana Tech, Shreve- 
port; Oct. 29— Troy State, Troy, 
Ala.; Nov. 5 — McNeese, Lake 
Charles; Nov. 12 — Southwestern, 
Natchitoches; Nov. 19— South- 
eastern, Natchitoches. 



This is Lincoln, "Honest Abe," 
the most controversial U.S. pres- 
ident in history, and the one most 
relevant to our times. The Great 
Emancipator taught us lessons 
about equality and human dig- 
nity that have seared the souls 
of ma|n from that war-ravaged 
time to this. He was noble, impa- 
ssioned, andw quietly heroic. We 
shall not forget. 



LSU Grad Course 
In Library Science 
Offered Here 

A graduate course in library 
science to be offered here by the 
Graduate School of Library Sci- 
ence of LSU has been announced 
by Donald MacKenzine, librarian 
at the college. 

The three-hour course, Guid- 
ance of Adult Reading, will be 
offered at the Russell Library 
Wednesday evenings from 6 to 9 
o'clock and will be taught by Dr. 
Ruth Baldwin of the LSU Grad- 
uate School of Library Science 
staff. The course is being offered 
through the LSU Extension Div- 
ision. 



Thames Article Published 

Dr. Earl G. Thames, associate 
professor of accounting, has writ- 
ten an article published in the 
January edition of the Louisiana 
Certified Public Accountants 
Journal. 

The article is entitled "Reason- 
ableness of Salaries in Closely 
Held Corporations." 



Northwestern students and 
Natchitoches townspeople enj- 
oyed one of the finest musical 
experiences of the college year 
Tuesday, Jan. 11. John Maltese 
assistant professor of violin, and 
Dr. Paul Torgrimson, associate 
professor of music, gave a recital 
equal to the finest any of us will 
probobly get to hear in many a 
year. 

The opening with Sonata No. 
12, "La Folia" (Theme and Varia- 
tions) by Corelli gave the audi- 
ence a beautiful insight of what 
lay ahead. The breathtakingly 
simple and nostalic theme, played 
so ably by our own violinist, led 
us to believe, and rightly so, that 
this was going to be an evening 
of pure musical pleasure. Mr. 
Maltese's superb tone and Core- 
Hi's haunting melody seemed to 
leave the audience hypnotized. 

Next came a very respectable 
interpretation of Mozart's very 
difficult Sonata in E-flat major, 
K. 302. Mr. Maltese followed this 
by an absolutely fantastic read- 
ing of Tartini-Kreisler's Fuge in 
A Major. The Fuge entrances in 
the violin and the piano were 
something to behold. Mr. Malte- 
se's technique was quite ubelie- 
vable. His triple-stops (playing 
three strings at the same time) 
were very good. 

Part II of the recital was a real 
gem. The first number, "Intrada", 
was an absolute masterpiece as 
far as showing the art of fine tone 
control and interpretation. Then 
the moody waves of Wieniawski's 
Legende, Op. 17, moved the aud- 
ience to such a degree that I per- 



Potpouri Schedule of Pictures 
Released for Organizations 



sonally saw some tears. Then for 
the clincher to the second part 
of the recital, Mr. Maltese showed 
his fantastic technical power by 
playing Paganini's Sonatina NoO 
12 with ease and dexternity wh- 
ich left the audience in absoiute 
awe and utter disbelief of his 
phenomenal skill. 

Finally Part III of his recital 
was a selection of pieces that 
would appeal to most anyone. 
Opening with the beautiful gypsy 
flavor of Dvorak-Kreisler's Slav- 
onic Dance No. 2 in E minor left 
the audience wanting to spend 
the night at some gypsy camp fire 
listening to their romantic music. 
Then came Kreisler's jewel "Lie- 
besfreud" (Love's Joy) giving 
the audience an idea of the ch- 
arm and poise this great Vnen- 
nese composer-violonist had. 

Ending the program with the 
novelty number by Kroll, "Banjo 
and Fiddle", left the audience 
crying for more and gave Mr. 
Maltese and Dr. Torgrimson a 
well deserved standing ovation. 
To show their appreciation, they 
were kink enough to give us an 
encore which was warmly recei- 
ved! 

NSC Administers 
Graduate Exam 

The Graduate Record Exam, 
required by many graduate sch- 
ools for admission, will be given 
on the Northwestern State Col- 
lege campus April 23, according 
to Dr. Tandy McElwee, director 
of testing at Northwestern. 

Application for the exam sh- 
ould be made to the Educational 
Testing Service, Princeton, N. J., 
prior to April 9. 



Bettie Moore, Potpourri euitor, 
has announced a scneuuie lor the 
taKing oi orguuzation pnotograpns 
lor me ibbo yearoook. 

Pictures will be made Monday, 

Tuesday, and Wednesday evenings 
in the Warren Easton Hall audi- 
torium according to a pre-arran- 
ged schedule. Miss Moore indic- 
ated that photographs would be 
made of officers and the full 
membership of each organization. 
Faculty sponsors were also urged 
to be present for the photograph. 

The Potpourri editor urged 
each organization to appear pro- 
mptly at the time designated and 
proper attire will include coats 
and ties for men with women 
expected to wear high heels. 
The schedule: 

Monday, Feb. 14 

5:30 p.m. — Demonettes 
5:45 p.m. — Beta Beta Beta 
6:00 p.m.— Kappa Delta Pi 
6:15 p.m.— Physical Education 

Majors Club 
6:30 p.m.— Euthenics Club 



6:45 p.m.— Pi Omega Pi 
7:00 p.m. — Town Associated Wo- 
men Students and campus AWS 
7:15 p.m. — Panhellenic Council 

and the Judiciary Board 
7:30 p.m. — Men and women staff 

assistants 
7:45 p.m. — Sophomore and senior 
counselors, monitors 
8:00 p.m. — Interfraternity Coun- 
cil 

8:15 p.m. — Associated Men Stud- 
ents 

Tuesday, Feb. 15 

5:30 p.m. — Nu Sigma Chi 
5:45 p.m.— Phi Eta Sigma 
6:00 p.m. — Sigma Tau Delts 
6:15 p.m.— Phi Kappa Phi 
6:30 p.m. — Alpha Beta Alpha 
6:45 p.m. — Sigma Alpha Iota 
7:00 p.m. — Phi Mu Alpha 
Wednesday, Feb. 16 
5:30 p.m.— Phi Epsilon Kappa 
5:45 p.m. — Demeter Club 
6:00 p.m. — Industrial Arts Club 
6:15 p.m.— N Club 
6:30 p.m. — Spanish Club 
6:45 p.m.— Phi Alpha Theta 
7:00 p.m. — Student Louisiana 
Teachers Association 



The 

DAISY SHOPPE 

WOOL SKIRTS 
SWEATERS 
COTTON SHIRTS 

Other Bargains 
Can Be 
Found Here 

Shop Now and 
See Our Stock 

Phone 352-3462 



HAVE YOU READ 

'In Cold Blood' 

by Truman Capote 
Available Now At 

BAKER'S 
Book Store 

113 2nd Ph. 352-4362 



SHOP SANDEFUR'S JEWELERS 

Watches - Rings 
Jewelry Of All Kinds 

Now At Big Discount 

To You NSC Students 



St. Denis Street 



Ph. 352-6390 



TIME INC. 
Campus Representative 
For 1966 

A position is now open on your campus. A Time Inc. 
college representative on a small or medium-sized campus 
can expect to earn $200 to $750 in commissions annually 
selling subscriptions to TIME, LIFE, SPORTS ILLUS- 
TRATED and FORTUNE at reduced students' and edu- 
cator rates. On larger campuses, many of our representa- 
tives earn over $750 a year. They work hard, of course, 
but their hours are their own, and they gain valuable 
business experience in this year-round marketing pro- 
gram. Send name and address, college, class and any 
other information you consider important to Time Inc., 
College Bureau, TIME & LIFE Building, Rockefeller 
Center, New York City 10020. All applications must be 
submitted by March 1, 1966. You will be contacted 
promptly. 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 11, 1966 



Women's Team 
Wins Sixth Place 
In First Outing 

Northwestern State College's 
women's gymnastics team cap- 
tured sixth place in the Novice 
SAAU Gymnastics Championships 
recently held in Baton Rouge. 

The Northwestern gymnasts, in 
their first season of competition 
this year, are coached by Mrs. 
Glenda Sue Howze. 

Cindy Coker took a first place 
in floor exercise and reached the 
finals in balance beam and all- 
around. 

Gloria Lewis was a finalist in 
uneven parallel bars. 

Others competing for North- 
western were captain Mary Jane 
Eskew and Lynda Heard. 

Twelve teams were entered in 
the SAAU event. 

'66 Baseball Team 
Aims At GSC Title 

Fourteen returning lettermen 
will be out to move Northwest- 
ern's baseball team one notch up 
in the Gulf States Conference 
standings this season. 

Second in the league last year, 
Coach Cracker Brown said the 
Demons could make a run for the 
title "if we can get good pitching 
from our freshmen." 

Outstanding returnees include 
catcher-outfielder Billy Duck- 
worth, pitcher-outfielder Harry 
Wilmore, outfielder Dean Sclav- 
ounos, infielder Richard Ander- 
son, catcher-outfielder Don Cal- 
vert. 

Seven pitchers were lost from 
last year's squad. 

The baseball schedule: 

March 12 — East Texas Baptist, 
Natchitoches; Marcji 16 — East 
Texas Baptist, Marshall, Tex.; 
March 19 — Centenary, Shreve- 
port; March 22 — Southern State, 
Magnolia, Ark.; March 31 — Louis- 
iana Tech, Ruston; April 2 — Sout- 
hwestern Natchitoches; April 4 — 
Nortneast, Monroe; April 7 — Nic- 




NORTHWESTERN CENTER James Wyatt (40) steals a re- 
bound away from Centenary's Mike Gibbs at Prather Coli- 
seum Jan. 6. Watching the action in the foreground are North- 
western's David Clark and Centenary's Barrie Haynie (42) 
and Tom Kerwin (14). The Demons won, 61-56. 



holls State, Natchitoches; April 
13 — Southern State, Natchitoches; 
April 14 — Southeastern, Hamm- 
ond; April 18 — McNeese, Natch- 
itoches; April 21 — Centenary, 
Shreveport; April 23 — Louisiana 
Tech, Natchitoches; April 25— 
Southwestern, Lafayette; April 
30 — Northeast, Natchitoches; May 
2— Nicholls, Thibodaux; May 5— 
Southeastern, Natchitoches; May 
7 — Centenary, Natchitoches; May 
9 — McNeese, Lake Charles. 

*NOTE — All conference games 
and the games with Centenary 
will be doubleheaders 




NSC Track Season 
To Open March 12 

Third in the Gulf States Con- 
ference last season, Northwest- 
em's track team will compete in 
10 events this year. 

Strengthened by the return of 
nine lettermen, Coach Slim Ho- 
well's squad will open the season 
March 12 with a dual meet against 
McNeese at Lake Charles. 

Highlight of the schedule will 
be the NSC Relays April 15 and 
16. The conference Championship 
meet will be held May 13-14 in 
Lake Charles. 

Among outstanding returnees 
are distance man Eddie Watt, 
Glenn Ermatinger in the javelin 
and shot putter Dick Reding. 

The schedule: 

March 12 — McNeese, Lake Cha- 
rles; March 19 Byrd Relays, 
Shreveport; March 26 — South- 
eastern, Natchitoches; April 1-2 — 
U.S.L. Relays, Lafayette; April 
14-15-16— NSC Relays, Natchito- 
ches; April 23 — Northeast, Natch- 
itoches; April 30 — Louisiana Tech 
and Southeastern, Hammond; 
Monroe; May 13-14— GSC Meet, 
Lake Charles. 



DEAN SCLAVOUNOS 
AII-GSC Outfielder 



FOUNTAIN BLUE 
RESTAURANT 

HOT LUNCHES DAILY 

ORDERS TO GO 

Inquire About New 
Meal Tickets 

OPEN 
8 a.m. Until 
12 p.m. Midnight 

HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 352-8059 



Northwestern State College 
Golf Schedule 



DATE 

March 17 
March 18 
March 24 
March 29 
March 31 
April 12 
April 15 
April 19 
April 22 
April 26 
April 29 
May 2 
May 3 
May 12 
May 13 



1966 

OPPONENT 

Lake Charles 

Invitational Tournament 
Louisiana Tech 
Centenary 
Southeastern 
Southwestern 
McNeese 
Louisiana Tech 
Centenary 
Northeast 
Southeastern 
McNeese 
Southwestern 

G. S. C. Meet 



LOCATION 

Lake Charles 

Ruston 
Natchitoches 
Hammond 
Natchitoches 
Natchitoches 
Natchitoches 
Shreveport 
Monroe 
Natchitoches 
Lake Charles 
Lafayette 

Lake Charles 



Golfers Schedule 
11 Dual Matches 

Northwestern's golf team, try- 
ing to improve on a 4-8 record 
last season, will compete in 11 
dual matches and two tourna- 
ments this year. 

Coach Gene Knecht said he is 
looking for an improved team 
with four returning lettermen— 
Joe Data, Larry Ross, Ted Scott 
and Bill Chaney — carrying most 
of the load. Newcomers to the 
squad are freshmen Keith Wright 
and Jimmy Black. 



Tennis Tryouts Monday 

Coach "Red" Phillips, North- 
western State College tennis 
coach, has announced that anyone 
interested in trying out for var- 
sity tennis should attend a meet- 
ing in his office in the Colissum 
Monday at 4 p.m. 




NEW SPRING TREND 

IN HAIR FASHION 
"THE DICKIE BIRD" 



Delta 
Beauty Salon 

108 Amulet Ph. 352-2451 



WAYNE LEE, freshman half of 
the "team of Lee and Lee" De- 
mon guards, turned in a fine 
performance in Tuesday even- 
ing's Louisiana Tech encounter. 
He's sporting a beautiful shiner 
after getting an elbow in his 
left eye but the Florien fresh- 
man will be ready to see action 
against the Southwestern Bull- 
dogs Saturday night. 



MARTINIZING 

BROADMOOR 
SHOPPING 
CENTER 



For The Best 
SERVICE 

One Hour Martinizing 
One Hour Cleaning 
Until 
3:30 p.m. Daily 

Phone 352-6173 



VALENTINE'S DAY - February 14th 

See Our Large Stock Of 
KING'S Valentine Candy 
for American Queens 

plus 

Valentine Greeting Cards by 
AMBASSADOR 

McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY 

Front and Church Streets Phone 352-2461 

FREE DELIVERY TO ALL COLLEGE DORMS 



Friday, February 11, 1966 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Demons 7-2 In Conference 



by 

Jerry Brill 

England has the Beatles, con- 
cert pianists have Van Cliburn, 
and the Gulf States Basketball 
Conference has Northwestern. 
This seems to be the case as 
Northwestern's powerful basket- 
ball team keeps winning. 

In the past month's action, the 
team has won nine contests while 
dropping only three. They have 
brought their record up to 14-5 in 
over-all play and 7-2 in GSC ac- 
tion. 

The Demons are in the heat of 
the conference basketball race 
and are preparing for an impor- 
tant game with the Southwestern 
Bulldogs tomorrow night 
Bulldogs Like Puppies 

David Clark and James Wyatt, 
Northwestern's answer to Bat- 
man's "dynamic duo", combined 
efforts to lead NSC's powerful 
Demons to a 87-68 victory over 
the Louisiana Tech Bulldogs. 
The win keeps the Demons' title 
alive and stages a showdown a- 
gainst Southwestern tomorrow 
night. 

The two seemed to use every- 
thing but a Batmobile as they 
collected 51 of the Demons' 
points. Clark led the way with 
27 compared to Wyatt's 24. 

The game started out as a close 
affair in the first half as the lead 
changed several times. Northwes- 
tern regained the lead in the last 
ten minutes of first half play and 
built up an impressive 42-33 half- 
time spread. 

The win puts the Demons' re- 
cord at 14 wins and five defeats 
over-all and 7-2 in GSC play. 

Clark and Wyatt were not the 
only stars in this game's action. 
Kenny Arthur got the Demons 
rolling in the opening minutes 
with a quick field goal and free 
throw before ending the night's 
action with nine points. He also 
tied with Wyatt as leading re- 
bounder with each player grab- 
bing nine. 

NSC's two Lees, Lester and 
Wayne, proved to be double trou- 
ble for the Techmen as their fine 
ball handling and scrappy de- 
fense kept the Bulldogs off guard. 
The pair also scored eight and 
five points respectively for the 
Demons. Delbert Thompson also 
did a fine job as he came off the 
the bench to score eight points. 

Louisiana Tech ended the game 
with three players in double fig- 
ures. George Stone led the way 
with 24 followed by Leon Bar- 
more with 19. Richard Peek can- 
ned 13. 

Lion Strike Back 

The Southeastern Lions struck 
a severe blow to Demon title 
hopes with a surprising 86-69 
victory ove Northwestern Satur- 
day, Feb. 5. The Lions built up a 
42-34 halftime lead that the De- 
mons were not able to overcome. 

The Demons ended the action 
with five players in double fig- 
ures. Leading the way was Kenny 
Arthur and James Wyatt with 
15. They were followed by Lester 
Lee with 12, Delbert Thompson 
with 11, and Billy Ray with 10. 

High point man for Southeas- 
tern was C. A. Core, Who hit on 
11 of 19 field goal attempts and 
15 of 19 free throws for 37 points. 
He was also the game's leading 
rebounder with 19. 

High rebounder for the Demons 
was Wyatt with 14. 

Indians Scalped 

The Northwestern Demons, 
sparked by the "AC" power pun- 
ch of Kenny Arthur and David 
Clark, continued to stick in the 
heat of the GSC race by downing 
the Northeast Indians by a score 
of 90-T8, here Tuesday, Feb. 1. 

Clark and Arthur took game 
honors by scoring 21 points each. 
All starters for Northwestern 
finished in double figures. Once 
again the iron man for the De- 
mons on the backboards was 
freshman James Wyatt who 
hauled in 12. 




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Hildebrand's Five In Game Of Year 



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The Demons were hot all over 
the court as they made 57 per 
cent of their field goals and 80 
per cent of their free throws. The 
win pushed the team into a first 
place spot in the GSC race. 
Wildcats Claw 

The Louisiana College Wildcats 
pulled an upset in Alexandria 
Saturday, Jan. 29, with a 71-61 
win over the Demons. It was a bad 
night for the Northwestern club 
as they were able to hit on only 
35.9 per cent of their field goals. 
High man for the Demons was 
6-7 James Wyatt who scored 17 
points. 

Cowboys Fall 

Northwestern had to hold off 
a stiff Cowboy attack and hang 
on to a 70-69 victory over GSC 
foe McNeese Friday, Jan. 28. The 
Cowboys were held to a mere 16 
points in the first half but came 
back strong in the last 20 min- 
utes to score 53 points. High man 
for Northwestern was Lester Lee 
who canned 23 points for the 
Demons. 

Wildcats Treed 

The "fighting five" of North- 
western pulled a mild romp over 
the Louisiana College Wildcats 
with a 91-59 victory Saturday, 
Jan. 22. All of the Demon starters 
scored in double figures. David 
Clark, James Watt, and Billy Ray 
were high with 14. Lester Lee had 
13 while Kenny Arthur collected 
11. Northwestern out-rebounded 
their opponents 63-42 with Clark 
and Watt leading the Demons 
with 15 each. 

Mississippi Misses 

Mississippi fans are probably 
asking themselves, "How do you 
stop two when you ^can't stop 
one?". This seemed to be the case 
when the Northwestern Demons 
downed the University of South- 
ern Mississippi by a score of 76- 
70 Tuesday, Jan. 18. 

James Wyatt and David Clark 
were the unstoppables for the 
Demons as they scored 20 and 24 
points respectively. The pair also 
led Northwestern in rebounds 
with Clark 11 and Wyatt 9. 
Pre-Holiday Action 

McNeese, Nicholls, Centenary 
and Southeastern each know what 
it means to fall to defeat. Each 
have played Northwestern. 

Against McNeese David Clark 
and Kenny Arthur combined for 
25 and 13 points respectively to 
lead the Demons to a 58-54 vic- 
tory. Against Nicholls, James 
Wyatt joined as the Northwestern 
club added another GSC win to 
their belt with a 53-48 victory. 

Against Southwestern, the De- 
mons dropped a three game win- 
ning streak as t h e y fell to the 



Bulldog squad by a 67-66 score. 
The winning point came on a 
free throw after the final buzzer. 

The clutch shooting of David 
Clark and the fine defense of Ja- 
mes Wyatt stopped the Gentlemen 
of Centenary by a score of 61-56. 
Clark added 26 points to his re- 
cord while Wyatt held Centenary 
ace Tom Kerwin to 14 points. 

A win over the Lions of South- 
eastern kept the Demons among 
the leaders in GSC action. David 
Clark scored 22 points and Kenny 
Arthur 20 as the Lions fell 83-79. 



David and Goliath, you know, 
the story. It's about a young boy 
with a sling-shot who walked into 
battle to face the giant with his 
armor and sword. The young boy 
won-and that is what Coach Tynes 
Hildebrand and his Northwestern 
State College Demons hope to ac- 
complish when they meet South- 
western, the giants of the Gulf 
States Conference, in Lafayette 
tomorrow night. 

Goliath, in this case is repre- 
sented by such standouts as Jerry 
Flake, Bab Cutrer, Dave Kessler, 
Larry Cobb, and Jack Fleming, 
USL's starting five. 

In their first meeting in the 
Coliseum, the Ragin' Cajuns de- 
feated the Demons in a real heart 
stopper by one point after the 
final buzzer 67-66. C.J. Scheufens 
will probably remember that one 
point a long time, it was his only 
point. 

NSC's (David) Demons will be 
after not only revenge, but the 
GSC crown as well. Only USL 
stands in the way of the first 
possible championship since 1960. 
Cinderella Team 

Picked at the beginning of the 
year to finish no better than se- 
cond to last, the Cinderella De- 
mons have surprised everyone by 
sweeping to a 14-5 record. The 
biggest reason for this is obvi- 
ous — Coach Hildebrand. Coming 
to NSC from Natchitoches high 
school, Hildebrand immediately 
signed up some of state's most 
sought after basketball talent. 



James Watt, Wayne Lee, and 
Delbert Thompson are but a few 
of the freshmen who have come 
through in the clutch. 

Starting Five 

Billy Ray, Ken Arthur, Lester 
Lee, Wyatt, and David Clark, the 
big five of Demonland, is the 
reason for that gleam in the 
coach's eye. They are the sling 
and shot of this story. 
Ray showed flashes of brilliance 
throughout his basketball career. 
But this season the Ringgold ace 
has been flashing constantly. 

Lester Lee, dynamite in a small 
package, has been exploding in 
the faces of many an opponent. 
His quick hands and aggressive 
playmaking ability make him 
virtually unstoppable. 

Lee's right hand, Arthur, has 
been a steady heads up ball play- 
er all year. His shooting eye is 
second best on the team at 82 per 
cent. Arthur is considered by 
many to be the coolest and best 
guard in the GSC. 

Big James 

Big Wyatt has been the most 
surprising member of the team 
His potential was considered un- 
limited, but many basketball men 
figured it would take a year at 
least for Wyatt to develop into 
a defensive player as well. This 
has not been the case with Mr 
Wyatt. The Belmont Bomber has 
proven himself a fine defensive 
man, blocking many shots by 
taller opponents, and shoving the 
(Continued on page 8) 




DISPLAYING THE TROPHY they received for winning the 
Gulf States Conference championship are members of the 
Northwestern cross-country team. Eddie Watt, third from 
right, holding the trophy, was the league's individual champ- 
ion. Other runners are, from left, Jerry Campbell, Nick 
Wright, Bob Dufalo, Watt, Tony Ward and Mike Hieble. 




MURPHY'S 
RESTAURANT 

WELCOME 
COLLEGE STUDENTS 

Open 24 Hours A Day 
7 Days A Week 

ORDERS TO GO 

1215 Washington St. 
Phone 352-2609 



For enjoying good food 
in a pleasant atmosphere 

Try Waddle 'N 
Grill 

Drive-In 
Service 

GOOD FOOD 
GOOD SERVICE 

Phone 352-4949 
Highway 1 South 



Welcome All NSC Students 

For Fun, Amusement 
or Just Relaxing 

Visit PENNYLAND 



1009 Washington 



Phone 352-3105 



Open 1 p.m. to 1 a.m. 
7 Days A Week 

Also, 13 new pinball machines have arrived, 
so try your skill. 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 11, 1966 



WHAT MAKES AN 007 HERO? 
The exciting gun he holds in this 
picture? His looks, his coolness, 
his brawn or his brain? His sexy 
gals or his conservative lead- 
ers in the kill-and-carry-on busi- 
ness he leads? For the answers 
and how you can become another 
James Bond, read on to new ad- 
venture. 




'Opal 7 Reviewed 

Batwoman Stars At N.S.G. Theatre 



What Makes An 007 Hero? 
Smiles, Style, and Savoir Faire. 



He was patting on his favorite 
cologne when the door buzzer sou- 
nded. Room service — dressed up 
as a French maid — was the most 
gorgeous creature he'd seen in 
some time. He remained poised, 
ready to reach for the Walther 
in his shoulder holster. He didn't 
recognize her, but something told 
him that she was there to deliver 
something deadlier than break- 
fast. He moved just in time as the 
knife flew through the air and 
imbedded itself with a twang in 
the wall behind him. Grabbing 
her shoulder, he spun her to the 
floor and trained the Walther on 
her. . . 

New York (NAPS). This isn't an 
episode from a James Bond adv- 
enture, but it could be. It's the 
stuff that dreams are made of — 
the daydreams of millions of men 
(and women). Will the dream 
hero shoot the intruder? It won't 
be necessary — because his male 
magnetism, a much more reliable 
deadly weapon than the autom- 
atic—already gives him "the lic- 
ense to kill . . . women." 

What are the factors in the 
charm of the 007 type hero? For 
the countless men who would 
give a year's salary to know, 
there's a good word; you're pro- 
bably closer to his image right 
now than you may think. 

After all James Bond is a man 
like other men— only much, much 
more so. Your masculine traits 
are essentially the same ones he 
has— in spades. To achieve his 
kind of "super-male" image; with 
whatever rewards it may bring, 
follow these tips from some exp- 
erts who have obviously been 
spying on James Bond: 

001 Know what you want and go 
after it. Bond isn't supposed to 
be a "nice guy" after all, he's a 
Secret Agent who's licensed to 
kill. Without drawing a bead on 
anyone, you too may find that 
you'll get what you want if you 
refuse to let others take advan- 
tage of your good nature. 

002 Show decisiveness in all 
situations. According to the scr- 
een's Sean Connery who is James 
Bond to millions of women, "I 
think one of the appeals Bond 
has for women is that he is deci- 
sive—cruel, even. By their nature 
women aren't decisive — 'Shall I 
wear this? Shall I wear that?"— 
and along comes a man who is 
absolutely sure of everything, 
and he's a godsend." 



FOR INFANT'S AND 

CHILDREN'S WEAR 

Try 

Kiddie Kastle 

Also, Women's Uniforms 

Phone 352-4470 

BROADMOOR 
Shopping Center 



003 Work hard on your well- 
groomed image. Bond is in great 
shape, and he dresses to kill; so 
should you, within the limits of 
your budget. Don't forget that 
for anyone as sophisticated as 
007, good grooming includes the 
selection of after shaves and col- . 
one and other scent — sible groo- 
ming aids. In fact, a new line of 
men's tioletries, with the type 
of subtle masculine aroma that 

a man like Bond would favor, has 
been dubbed 007 and tagged with 
such slogans as "007 makes any 
man dangerous" and "When you 
use 007, be kind." The new scent 
is also said to give the "license 
to kill . . . women." Today the 
"scent" as well as the "suit" 
makes the man. 

004 A smile can work wonders. 

This is especially true if you 
know when not to smile — which 
quiet, almost somber type; his 
is most of the time! Bond is the 
humor, when it flashes, is the 
dry, sardonic kind. When you 
smile seldom, acting as if you are 
preoccupied with weighty mat- 
ters, a girl can't help wondering 
if you are pleased with her. Then 
you flash your rare smile. Using 
these tactics, you may soon find 
that you have more to smile ab- 
out! 

005 Be adventerous — but with 
the right kind of caution. Bond 
lives the fight, but even more he 
loves winning. He knows the dif- 
ference between daring and reck- 
lessness, and should you. Don't 

be afraid to take risks to advance 
your goals, but be sure they're 
calculated risks 

006 Remember that your style 
makes the man. Agent 007 treats 
himself well. Good hotels, gour- 
ment foods and wines, important 
cars, are hisway of life — his tra- 
demark. Why not cultivate your 
tastes too? Dare to have habits; 
a certain wine always at your 



The best feature of "Everybody 
Loves Opal," the John Patrick 
comedy tonight at the Little 
Theatre, is revealed the moment 
the curtain rises. Technical Di- 
rector Frank Magers and his 
stage crew have created an out- 
rageously charming set, battened 
with junk yard rejects, a moose 
head, and atrocious, patterned 
wallpaper. 

All is appropriate. Enter Opal 
Kronkie, Batwoman of 1926. "If 
you've got friends, nothing bad 
can ever happen to you," she 
philosophizes while hanging out 
teabags to drip-dry. Her three 
criminally inclined tenants, pro- 
ducts of a different school of 
thought, set out to prove that 
everybody'd love Opal even more 
if she were insured and neatly 
knocked off. 

The unscrupulous trio is head- 
ed by a flowzy con-girl, played by 
sassy, sexy Leah Luckett. She is 
aided and abetted by two iras- 
cible bad-guys-at-heart, Doug 
Giles and Harvey Wilson. 

Opal herself is Pam Clark, in- 
destructible and irresistible. 
Johnny Smith, as a stiff-necked 

Phi Kappa Phi— 

(Continued from page 1) 

Cobb, Mansfield; Miss Julia Ad- 
ele Bryan, Hall Summit; Miss 
Karen Jean Bennett, Pollock; 
Roy Patrick Bell, Robeline; Miss 
Jriscilla Jane Babin, Jonesville; 
Miss Betty Arnold, Jena; Ken- 
neth Knotts, Ashland; Miss Carol 
Jean Meyers, Bossier City; 

Mrs. Phyllis Kay Simmons, 
Texarkana, Texas; Mrs. John B. 
Woodyard, Oscoda, Mich.; and 
Mrs. Johnia Inez Towry, Eufaula, 
Okla. 

table; an offbeat brand of cigar- 
ettes, the aroma of a special col- 
ogne. Always remember women 
prefer a man of taste. And people 
too take you at your face value. 
If you act as though you're entit- 
led to the best, its more than lik- 
ely that's what you will get. 

007 Always be cool. This is rea- 
lly the "ABC" of the 007 hero. 
James Bond is above all, self- 
possessed. Keep your temper at 
all times — Secret Agent Bond 
may indulge in a flying tackle, 
but he never flies off the handle. 
You can also avoid the temptat- 
ion to boast — let your actions 
speak for you. They'll say flatttr- 
ing things, if you've learned the 
secrets af Bond's appeal. 

With a little practice, in fact, 
you may find it easier than you 
think to establish a firm "bond" 
between yourself and the 007 
hero image. 



insurance doctor, and Doyle Wil- 
liams, as a Swedish cop, com- 
plete the cast. 

Dr. Edna West directed. Mem- 
bers of the production staff in- 
clude Bill Rowell, stage mana- 
ger and head of the stage crew; 
Cindy Smith, costumes; Lyn Hel- 
linghausen, stage properties; Nick 
Pollacia, lights; Linda Jackson, 
sound effects; Toni Delano, make- 
up; Kay Braunig, publicity; and 
Gary Piper, assistant to the di- 
rector. 

Opal's final fling commences 
at eight o'clock tonight in the 
Little Theatre. 

Southwestern— 

(Continued from page 7) 
ball down the mouths of many 
smaller men. His fall away jump 
shot is a sight to behold, and even 
when he misses, which isn't often 
at 71 per cent, he is likely to be 
right under the basket when it 
comes down to try again. 

Clark is the last of the starting 
five, and this ALL-GSC forward 
is worth his weight in gold. This 
year Clark has ripped the cords 
for a 16.6 per game average, 
averglng 85 per cent from the 
foul line, and 42 per cent from 
the f ol.roHe is the leading scorer, 
and is second to Wyatt in re- 
bounds. Long bombs are his 
trademark, but you will often see 
him inside the defense for a lay- 
up. To predict that Clark will 
make Little All-American this 
year is a sure bet. 

Strong Bench 

Sitting on the surprisingly 
strong bench, are two more fresh- 
men who deserve much of the 
praise, Wayne Lee, D e 1 b e r t 
Thompson, and Billy Ragland. 

When Wayne and Lester get 
together, Demon opponents just 
naturally get the shakes. These 
two ball hawkers go together like 
ham and eggs. Wayne, only five 
feet ten inches tall, is a coach's 
dream. He was named Louisiana's 
Mr. basketball in the state's high 
school all-star game last year. He 
is very quick, and can out jump 
players six inches taller than he. 
A tremendous dribbler, Lee 
should be one of the brightest 
stars in the Louisiana area. 

Thompson is another and de- 
pendable athlete. This frost for- 
ward from Marthaville has played 
often during the season, sparked 
many a comeback. He is a strong 
lad, and agressive under the 
boards. The future is bright for 
this fine player. 

Future Outlook 

These are some of the reasons 
why Northwestern is giving USL 
fits in the GSC. Even if the team 
fails to gain the title this year, 
the next three years could very 
well be "the week that was" for 
the rest of the Gulf States con- 
ference. 



GIFTS FOR VALENTINE 1 
February 14, 1966 I 


Pangburns Candies 


Hallmark Cards 


Faberge' Helena Rubinstein 
Coty Du Barry 
Dana Chantilly 
Christian Dior Revlon 


Ambush 
Tabu 
Intimate 
Emotion 


Chanel No. 5 


Imprevu 


P&C REXALL 


DRUGS 1 


1 16 Touline 


Phone 352-2365 



Music Professor 
Publishes Work 

Dr. Edward A. Tarratus, as- 
sociate professor of music, is the 
co-author of an article recently 
accepted for publication in a 
forthcoming issue of the Journal 
of Research in Music Education. 
The title of the article is "Co- 
operative Research in Program- 
med Learning; Taped Interval 
Discrimination Drills." Dr. Tar- 
ratus has been working jointly 
on this project with Dr. Charles 
Spohn, associate professor of mu- 
sic at Ohio State University. 

The article is based on a co- 
operative research project be- 
tween Northwestern State Col- 
lege and Ohio State in the teach- 
ing of aural musical skills 
through the use of programmed 
taped drills. Research for future 
articles is continuing in the area 
of music learning, with emphasis 
on the aural comprehension of 
musical intervals, chords, and 
rhythms. 



DON 
Theatre 

BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Mon-Fri 5:45 

Sat-Sun 1:45 



STARTS TONIGHT 

The Biggest Bond 
of them all! 
Double-O-Seven 
At His Greatest 
in 

'ThunderbaN' 

COLOR 

Special Admissions 
Adults— $1.00 
Children — .50 



Chief Drive-ln 



Tonight and Saturday 

'Cat Ballou' 

In Color With 
LEE MARVIN 
JANE FONDA 

—PLUS- 
JACK LEMMON 

'Good Neighbor 
Sam' 

Also In Color 



Sunday Only 

ROCK HUDSON 
GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA 

'Strange 
Bedfellows' 

—PLUS— 

CARY GRANT 
LESLIE CARON 

'Father Goose' 

Both In Color 





urre 



6 o 

nt S 



auce 




THAT'S JO ANN WISE, a graduate student in botany from Jena and she's making observat- 
ions on the behavior of some local town ants who happened to wander into a study that Dr. 
Virgil Howe is making. The study concerns the diet of the captives and gained international 
airs recently when an Egyptian pathologist visited here and conferred with Dr. Howe about it. 

Ant-Fungus Study Led by Dr. Howe 
Explores Ant Diet, Mating Habits 



YOL. LII — No. 18 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday Feb. 18, 1966 



Carlucci Heads 
Music Festival 

Approximately 700 entries have 
been received for the three-day 
District II Solo and Small Ensem- 
ble Music Festival which began 
here yesterday, according to Dr. 
Joesph B. Carlucci, head of the 
music department and festival 
chairman. 

The annual event, which is 
sponsored by the Louisiana Music 
Educators Association, will at- 
tract some 1,000 participants from 
approximately 35 elementary, 
junior and senior high schools and 
private teaching studios in the 
13 parishes which comprise Dis- 
trict n. Activities got underway 
Thursday with Voval Solos and 
Ensembles. 

Each entrant will be judged, 
rated and helpfully criticized. 
Those receiving Superior ratings 
will be awarded metals. 

The judges this year are: Miss 
Norma Jean Locke and Miss Bar- 
bara Ann Locke of Shreveport, 
vocal events; Mr. Rule Beasley 
of Centenary College and Mrs. 
Lida Beasley of Shreveport, in- 
strumental events; Dr. Robert 
Strangeland of the LSU School 
of Music and Mr. Hubert B. Kas- 
zynsky of Lamar State College in 
Beaumont, Texas, piano events; 
and Mrs. Marjorie Regions Mc- 
Innis of Natchitoches, twirling 
events. 

Natchitoches Parish schools 
and pricate teachers submitting 
entries are: Campti High School, 
Fairview-Alpha High School, 
Mrs. Walter J. Robinson, Mrs. 
Julia P. Davis, and Mrs. Edward 
Horton. The entries from Campti 
and Fairview-Alpha were submit- 
ted by Mrs. Davis, and those from 
Natchitoches High by music tea- 
chers Wallace Van Sickle and 
Douglas Westbrook. 

Assisting Dr. Carlucci as festi- 
val hosts are Edward Tarratus, 
John Maltese, Robert Smith, Gir- 
don Flood, May Beville, Paul 
Torgrimson, and Eleanor Brown 
of the NSC music faculty. 



Building Repairs 
Near Completion 

Rebuilding of Fournet Hall, 
the physical science building, is 
almost completed, after more 
than a year of work. Partial oc- 
cupancy will take place soon. 

On Dec. 31, 1964, Fournet Hall 
was gutted by a raging fire which 
caused considerable damage from 
extreme heat, soot, and chemical 
fumes. 

This incident made replacement 
of expensive equipment necessary, 
and caused a severe lack of space 
for teaching and laboratory work. 

Dr. Alan H. Crosby, physical 
science department head, stated, 
"When we go back, we will still 
be terribly inconvenienced be- 
cause many of the labs will not 
be ready, but we do not expect 
any of our essential programs to 
be interrupted because of the 
situation." 

Dr. Crosby further stated, 
"Everyone on campus has been 
wonderful to us. The Agriculture 
Department allowed us to use the 
Williamson Museum, and the 
Home Economics Department 
loaned the use of their kitchen 
for research." 

Dan Carr, principal of Natchi- 
toches High, made the high school 
chemistry laboratory available. 
The rooms were used 24 out of 
44 hours per week. Throughout 
the crisis, only one student failed 
to geet needed courses. 



NSC Selected To Host 
La. Teachers Convention 



Blue rhythm and smooth 
swing will be the order of the 
day next Wednesday when the 
NSC Stage Band presents a 
concert of jazz and popular 
music at 3:00 p.m. in the stu- 
dent center. The band is un- 
der the direction of Dr. Ed- 
ward Tarratus. 



R0TC Announces 
Two Year Program 

The college student in his 
sophomore year is now offered 
the opportunity to be commis- 
sioned Second Lieutenant in the 
Army after only two years of 
ROTC training. A basic six-week 
summer training period after the 
sophomore year takes the place 
of the Basic Course required of 
students in the regular Four- 
Year Program. 

To qualify for the two-year 
program, the student must apply 
for enrollment prior to February 
26 at the ROTC Armory. Certain 
requirements must be met be- 
fore being accepted into the pro- 
gram. These are: complete the 
ROTC questionnaire, pass an 
Army aptitude test covering rea- 
ding comprehension and mathe- 
matics, pass a qualifying physi- 
cal exam, and be selected for 
participation following an inter- 
view by Army officers. 

For those who meet the re- 
quirements and attend the six- 
week summer camp, acceptance 
in the advanced course is offered 
at the pay of $40.00 a month, 
tax free, throughout the school 
year. While at summer camp the 
student will receive pay at the 
rate of $78.00 a month. Several 
cadets at Northwestern have tak- 
en advantage of this program. 

There is no binding commit- 
ment for the student to enroll in 
the advance course after comple- 
tion of summer camp. Students 
who change their mind will be 
under no obligation to the Army 
to enter the advance course. 

Any sophomore student inter- 
ested in this program who wants 
more detailed information should 
contact personnel at the ROTC 
Armory, prior to Feb. 26. 



What kind of a chef does it 
take to serve the delicate cuisine 
of the local ant? 

Not a dietician, not a dairyman, 
but a slightly jovial, pipe-puffing 
botany teacher has risen to the 
challenge. 

Dr. Virgil Howe, assistant pro- 
fessor of botany, is currently 
conducting a study of the food of 
Town Ants. 

A type of fungus is "grown" 
by Town Ants on their "farms" 
below the surface of the earth. 
The fungus is the "crop," and 
serves as the Town Ants' only 
food source. 

An internationally-known plant 
pathologist, Dr. Lekh Batra, a 
native of India and currently a 
faculty member of Kansas Uni- 
versity, met with Dr. Howe on 
Feb. 1, to examine the fungus. 
John C. Moser of the Southern 
Forest Experiment Station in 
New Orleans, who has studied 
Town Ants for the U. S. Forest 
Service, also came to Northwest- 
ern to confer with Dr. Batra and 
Dr. Howe. 

The Town Ant Farm is typi- 
cally made up of hundreds of feet 
of foraging tunnels extending in 
all directions from the central 
nest area. The nest, which, often 
covers an area of 4,000 square 
feet, may be as much as 20 feet 
below the surface. The entire nes- 
ting area and tunnels may cover 
as much as eight acres. 

Town Ants cut leaves from 
plants near the nesting area, 
carry the leaves through the tun- 
nels, and deposit them on the fun- 
gus groding on their "forms." The 
leaves serve as "soil" for the fun- 
gus, the fungus grows, and the 
ants eat the fungus "crop." A 
typical fungus growth is about 
one foot in diameter. 

Dr. Howe has three colonies 
of Town Aunts which he, collea- 
gues, and assistants collected 
from the surrounding area. 

The real test of a person's love 
of science comes during mating 
time for Town Ants, according to 
Dr. Howe. This occurs in May on 
the first day when the night tem- 
perature is above 65 degrees, fol- 
lowing a rain. 

Last May, Dr. Howe and collea- 
gues sprinkled a nesting area 



near Sibley Lake to artifically st- 
imulate the ants. The winged ants 
crawled from the nests by the 
millions, and they attacked any- 
thing which was in their midst. 
Dr. Howe and his colleagues thr- 
ew various vegetable and animal 
materials into the crawling sea of 
ants, and all was devoured almost 
immediately. 

"Some of us had leather shoe- 
strings," said Dr. Howe, "and 
these were chewed in two by the 
ants. We tried insect repellant, 
petroleum jelly, and heavy cloth- 
ing, but nothing protected us for 
long. One fellow even wrapped 
masking tape around his neck to 
try to keep them off his face." 

At exactly 3:45 a.m. the ants 
soared into the air to mate. At 
exactly 4:00 a.m. the mating 
flight ended, and potential queens 
of new colonies crawled under 
leaves and twigs and broke off 
their wings. 

Dr. Howe, whose interest in 
ants is incidental, has examined 
bits of fungus being carried by 
Town Ants, as well as fungus 
grown by the ants in the three 
experimental colonies at North- 
western, and concluded that it is 
cunninghamelle echinulata. 

Taking this known culture of 
fungus, Dr. Howe will attempt to 
establish a new colony of ants. 



Nesom Memorial 
Under Discussion 

Northwestern has been selected 
as the meeting place for the Stu- 
dent Louisiana Teachers Associ- 
ation Convention April 14-15, it 
was announced Thursday at the 
SLTA meeting. 

Colleges and universities from 
throughout the state will merge 
into the campus for the two day 
meet, according to Lacy A. Mar- 
cotte, SLTA sponsor. 

SLTA state president Wiley 
Cole, along with Dianne Sprawls, 
president of the local chapter, 
spent considerable time at the 
meeting discussing plans and pre- 
parations for the concention. 

Also taking place at the meet- 
ing was a discussion of a project 
co-ordinated by SLTA and Phi 
Epsilon Kappa (PEK), to form 
the Guy Nesom Memorial Scho- 
larship Fund for deserving stu- 
dents. 

The project is headed by Chris 
Strother, newly-appointed trea- 
surer for the Northwestern chap- 
ter, who is working along with 
Mrs. Nesom to compile data of 
the life and activities of the for- 
mer education department head. 

The data will be printed in a 
brochure and mailed to close 
friends and associates throughout 
the south. Publication of the bro- 
chure is expected to be completed 
before the close of the spring 
semester. 

It is hoped, according to Mar- 
cotte, that funds of the Memorial 
Scholarship can ge raised through 
letters sent to the various organi- 
zations in which Dr. Nesom was 
affiliated. 



Job Interviews 
For Accountants, 
Teachers Offered 

Mrs. Marguerite Holcombe and 
Miss Dorothy May Gibson of the 
Bakersfield, Cal., school system 
will be in the Placement Office, 
Room 19, Caldwell Hall, next 
Monday between 9:00 a.m. and 
2:00 p.m. to interview interested 
teachers. 

Dan Carter, personnel director 
of the Brazosport Independent 
School District, will be in the 
Placement Office for interviews 
Tuesday from 10:30 a.m. until 
4:30 p.m. for students interested 
in teaching in the Freeport, Tex., 
area. 

A representative from the 
United States Department of Ag- 
riculture will be in the Place- 
ment Office next Thursday at 
9:00 a.m. to interview senior ac- 
counting majors. 

Appointments for either of 
these interviews can be made by 
calling extension 434. 



Jay And The Americans, Brenda Lee 
To Appear on Entertainment Schedule 



Students are in store for full 
value entertainment this spring 
as two feature programs are pla- 
nned and another is on the age- 
nda for the latter part of the 
semester. 

The entertainment will begin 
February 28 when Jay and the 
Americans appear at Prather Coli- 
seum with an outstanding two- 
hour performance including such 
great hits as "She Cried", "Only 
in America", "Come a Little Bit 
Closer", "Cara Mia", and their 
latest release "Some Enchanted 
Evening". The group has done 
over 50 college concerts in two 
years and several hundred one- 
nighters around the country. 

Then on March 24, the pert, 



pretty, and personable Brenda 
Lee makes her appearance in 
another two-hour concert- Riding 
the waves of her latest great hit, 
"Rusty Bells", Brenda will enter- 
tain thousands with her all-time 
best-seller: "Sweet Nothins", "I'm 
Sorry", "Fool No. 1", "Heart in 
Hand", "All alone Am I", "As 
Usual" and' many more. 

Another program is being pla- 
nned in the latter part of April, 
but as yet no definite commit- 
ments have been made. The stud- 
ent body will probably have to 
pay to be admitted to this show 
as the student assessment fund 
has already been depleted with 
the contracting of the first two 
groups. 



Page 2 



IKE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 18, 1966 



Student Apathy, A Problem Here 

The Student Government Association handles our enter- 
tainment, gets top names, and tries to give students or get for 
them,what they want. Using surveys of the student body, the 
SGA has greatly improved the entertainment showbill for 
this semester. Brenda Lee and Jay and The Americans will 
be here. (See story on page 1) 

There will also be some other "top-namer" to be paid for 
at the door. This is what the students wanted and this is what 
we're getting and this is why the SGA is good for the college. 

The SGA can put student opinion on the discussion tables 
of the Administration Building. 

However, the SGA is limited and has its drawbacks. The 
greatest of these is student apathy. The SGA cannot be effect- 
ive to any degree without the support of the students. And 
here, the word is not used in it's usual, ambiguous sense. 
Support for the SGA means interest. It means expression of 
opinion. It means taking a stand, even if it's a seemingly in- 
significant issue, and it means defending that stand. 

How can we get anything we want that is reasonable if 
we do not ask for it? Find out who your representative is and 
make him represent you. The people who fought to get a stud- 
ent government for this college would be shocked to find out 
the number of students on the campus who don't even know 
the name of the president of the SGA. 

The SGA initiated action on the women's curfew hours 
that was badly needed and long and slow coming, but the 
point is that they got something rolling that got rule changes 
that are better than what we had before — even if the changes 
don't please the "free sex and nickel beer" crowd. 

You may be dissatisfied with some little thing that you 
can't see any possibility for, but there is one possibility and 
that is the SGA. 

Take advantage of the opportunity. Who knows? Maybe 
the little news story that this paper runs every week on the 
SGA meeting will have something in it about something you 
want — or that somebody else wants — that's worth fighting 
for. 



For Just A Dime A Semester 

The need for another college publication, namely a 
literary magazine, cannot be proved with lists of facts. It 
simply has to be realized by the entire school that such a 
publication would benefit the image of the school and attract 
more creative students to the enrollment lists. Let's face it. 
We're in the "out" crowd culturally. OPERA IS NOT IN. 
MODERN DANCE AND ART IS FUNNY. HEY BUDDY, PUT 
A DIME IN THE JUKE BOX. 

It is true that some of finest entertainers in the country 
visit here on the Concert Series. Audiences vary in size but 
are usually small and very appreciative. Members of the 
National Ballet Company were amazed with the five curtains 
they received from the audience after their performance here 
in the fall. Technical men who travelled with the same troupe 
marvelled at the facilities of the Fine Arts Auditorium and 
at the ability of the students who aided the performance by 
working backstage. 

A great deal of excitement and publicity has been 
brought to life by the work of our art professors. The Drama 
Festival aims each year at encouraging high school students 
and instructing them toward excellence on the stage. Concerts 
are a relieving delight to the musically minded students and 
to the people who come to listen, and are pleasantly surprised 
and entertained by the fine performances of student music- 
ians. 

It is a fact that some people who are not art majors 
actually know where the Art Studio is and actually go there 
to see the creations of their fellow students. 

We do not neglect the fine arts as much as some people 
think we do. The opportunity to touch on the aesthetic port- 
ions of human experience is available if not always taken 
advantage of. 

If someone looked around this campus enough, he could 
see that the artist has a student show, the musician has his 
recital or concert, the actor has four major performances a 
year, the dancer has his show and the athlete has his contest, 
but there is nothing for the writer that is immediately con- 
cerned with personal expression in fiction, nonfiction or 
poetry. 

The reason is money. To publish a literary magazine 
worth having, worth mailing to libraries over the nation, 
worth the work that would go into it, would cost about five 
hundred dollars. It has been done for a lot less but certainly 
not on the scale that would make such a venture worthwhile. 

Students pay for a newspaper and a yearbook. Would 
a dime per student per semester be too much to ask for such 
a magazine? Why can't the problem be solved? Attempts have 
been made to secure permission to solicit Subscriptions for 
such a venture — and turned down. Advertising would demean 
such a magazine if permission to secure ads could be had in 
the first place. 

When $550. is budgeted for a Potpourri Ball, $350 for a 
Potpourri staff banquet and $250 for the Lady of the Bracelet 
"pageant" per year out of money that is supposedly paying 
for a yearbook that didn't even have an index last year, it 
seems a shame that so many interested students should be 
denied the chance to publish in a college literary magazine. 
These are students who have won prizes at the College Writ- 
er's Society for the name of Northwestern State College, 
working on their own time and with no obligation to produce 
anything. 

What about that dime? Do you think you could spare 
it for something that really needs a stimulating cup of coffee? 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 

-thef ffl TP0 1ST 

seen »fi £V,- 





P5YCH0LOGY 



A Matter Of Policy About Letters 

The Current Sauce will be glad to print any expressions 
of student opinion that are reasonably presented in a signed 
letter or editorial. It is the feeling of the present staff that 
the views of any person who is willing to stand up for them 
with his signature are worth consideration for publication in 
the pages of the Current Sauce. Letters have been received 
by the editors of the newspaper and considered. They have 
not been printed and will never be printed as long as they do 
not carry the signature of some individual who shows us and 
all who read his views that he means them. 

We feel that the absence of a signature on a letter to 
the Current Sauce takes away something from the appealing 
force of the letter and makes the reader wonder if there is 
any real concern and conviction in the writer of such a letter 
to begin with. 



SGA Vote Places 
Journalism Major 
As Acting Editor 

Danny Gayer, a junior journal, 
ism major from Shreveport, was 
approved as acting editor of the 
Current Sauce by vote of the 
Student Government Association 
at their regular weekly meeting 
Monday. 

Gayer had earlier received app. 

roval of the Student Publications 

Committee to succeed Jerry Brill 

as the head man on the student 
paper. 

Gayer is currently holder of the 
Shreveport Journal journalism 
scholarship. He has been active 
in the college theatre here and 
has been a contributor to the 
Sauce in the past. 

Brill, a senior accounting ma- 
jor, has resigned as editor in 
order to devote full-time to his 
studies and to interviews for a 
position after graduation. 

Also at the meeting, a teacher 
evaluation program for this col- 
lege was discussed and considered 
favorably by a majority of the 
SGA members though no action 
was taken. 

President J. O. Chrrier announ- 
ced at the meeting that the par- 
king problem had been looked 
into and found next to impossible. 

It was reported that two of the 
members of the Student Govern- 
ment would travel to the Associa- 
ted Student Government meeting 
in the Spring. 

The possibility of chartering 
busses to the basketball game 
with Northeast was discussed and 
Milton Rhea, head of the school 
spirit committee, was delegated 
to look into the problem. 



Girls, House Mothers Chat About 
New Dorm Regulations For Women 



by 

Betty Stewart 

Everyone is talking about the 
new dormitory rules for women. 
Parents are having their say and 
possibly pondering vetoes. Ad- 
ministrators have been weighing 
the pros and cons of the issue 
for quite some time and finally 
have consented. 

Now it's time for the people 
that the new policy affects to 
step forward and have their say. 

Doris Stroud, 2-2 from Franklin 
said, I think there should be a 
10 p. m. closing time for every- 
one. There's not that much to do. 
When the new student center 
opens, later hours will be great, 
but now what can you do till 
10:30 or 11 p. m. on a week 
night?" 

Sandy Stephens, 2-2 from Alex- 
andria, commented, "I think it's 
a pretty good change, I think 
every student can have fun and 
still get their work done. Maybe 
now there won't be such a tend- 
ency to lie. It doesn't matter so 
much whether or not you go out, 
it's knowing that you can if you 
want to." 

A house director saicb "It'll 
be four times as much work on 
myself and the staff assistants, 
because now we'll have to check 
cards every hour from 8 p. m. 
until closing time. But you never 
can tell how it'll work out until 
you try it. 

Diane Mancil of Pitkin, grin- 
ned and said, "I'm in favor of it, 
but I never expected it to happen. 
I don't feel that it'll change col- 
lege life much. I won't stay out 
any later than I have been any- 
way. 

"It's the best valentine present 
I ever had," cooed Beverly No- 



weU, 1-2 from DeQuincy. Susie 
Chancey, a 1-2 also of DeQuincy 
added, "I attribute it all to Bob 
Dylan.who wrote, 'the times they 
are a changin'.'" 

Mrs. Dorthy Bowen, house di- 
rector of East Caddo was in favor 
of the new rules. She affirmed, 
"I have advocated this change 
for six years. The 8'o'clock rule 
made liars and cheats out of the 
girls. No rule should be made 
that promotes dishonesty. As for 
the rule having an effect on stu- 
dies, when a girl has to be respon- 
sible for her own action